Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN)

 - Class of 1926

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1926 volume:

EX LIBRIS GIVENS WRIGHT FREEMAN PRIVETT ? ENGRAVING BY LCNG-JOHNSON PRINTII JACKSON, TENN. BB Lest-We-For et 1926 (PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS AND THE STUDENT ACTIVITY ASSOCIATION UK ION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE DEDICATION To ISAAC NEWTON PENICK — our true and tried friend and dearly beloved teacher, who amid the glamour of Social re- form, Religious unrest and controversy, has ever stood firm for the precepts and doctrines of God ' s word; who, by his heart of love and life of sunshine and service, has blessed all whom he has touched, we affectionately dedi- cate this volume of " LEST YYE FORGET " MWmmWU STS SP Dr. Isaac Newton Penick ' " • ' irlrdlii II ill III FOREWORD If in years to come the 1920 " Lest We Forget " serves to remind you of those cherished friendships — and to instill in you anew the traditional Christian Ideals upheld — it will have successfully accom- plished its purpose. — The Editors Order " of QBooks GREATER UNION ADMINISTRATION CLASSES FINE AND DOMESTIC ARTS PUBLICATIONS SPORTS LA SECTION DE LA BEAUTE FRATERNITIES— CLUBS— SOCIETIES FEATURE FRILLS AND THRILLS RELIGIOUS APOLOGIA Tennessee has become known as " The Monkey State. " As a burlesque on evolution, our cartoon pages are based on the theory of man ' s rise from arboreal ancestors. We extend our apology to his highness — the monkey. GREATER UNION Where learning lurks within her walls a BS ft w ' Mi fe i s s Ssxsses Ssss ssssi: ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■i ■ Where the moon-kissed waters of Reelfoot Lake lend enchantment to the Gridiron stars ▼ - aunt ' imm i w vkraii i i i fmitBm ' i! ' » iSl i t aimt - •.-— — t i ia a i t « gfliaigaagag i The Sunlit Vistas of Reelfoot make Picturesque the Fetes of Union Bringing " memories of vester-vears (itiitftiffflSTfiiiili iy lVl ? «i M»«?awg«w »-» ■-._■■ ■■..-. ' - rr ■ ' ' Lake in Lancaster Park — the lovers ' lane of Union ■ s s» Teeing- off, Jackson Golf and Country Club. A part of West Tennessee — the play-ground of Union University ADMINISTRATION Board of Trustees D. A. Ellis, President G. C. Savage, Vice-President I. B. Tigrett, Treasurer I. L. Grady, Secretary Memphis Nashville Jackson Jackson ONE YEAR J. L. Crook, Jackson S. E. Thomas, Brownsville R. N. Owex, Milan J. T. Herron, Jackson T. L, Thompson, Jackson D. A. Ellis, Memphis . E. Skinner, Martin A. V. Patton, Jackson I, B. Tigrett, Jackson O. F. Huckaba, Jackson C. L. Bowden, Humboldt G. T. Webr, Memphis TWO YEARS T. H. Farmer, Martin W. J. Lanier, Jackson O. C. Barton, Paris T. E. Glass. Brownsville R. E. Guy, Jackson H. E. Watters, Jackson W. F. Powell, Nashville C. T. Jarrell, Humboldt G. W. Everett, Trenton J. A. Thompson, Jackson C. L. Skinner, Jackson Wn. Holland, Jackso A. R. Dodson. Humboldt G. C. Savage, Nashville J. J. Hurt, Jackson Wilson Woodcock, G. M. Savage, Jackson C. A. Folk, Nashville THREE YEARS Ben Cox, Memphis I. L. Grady, Jackson A. M. Alexander, Jackson ownsville Herron Pearson, Jackson J. E. Edenton, Jackson L. O. Lea yell, Nashville Page Fifteen Henry Eugene Watters, a.m. ll.d.jD.d., President ■ • Arthur Warren Prince, a.m.. Dean Ifoai Uf forget UNION TWENTY YEARS AGO HISTORIC NION UNIVERSITY was founded at Murfreesboro, Tennes- see, in 1845, with Joseph H. Eaton as her founder. The institu- tion was named Union University because it was the result of the United efforts of the Middle and West Tennessee Baptist Conventions. The school was operated continuously and suc- cessfully at Murfreesboro for thirty years, except for the inter- mission during the Civil War. In 1875. through the influence of Dr. J. R. Graves and others, the school was moved to Jackson, Tennessee. The City of Jackson gave to the school as a good- will donation, $90,000.00 in property and endowment. The name of the school was changed to Southwestern Baptist University in 1873 and changed back to the original name in 1907. Union University has had a glorious history of continual progress. She was conceived in the faith of our forefathers and born in their prayers ninety-two years ago when Tennessee was almost a howling wilderness. Since the time of that small beginning she has been turning out sons to bless the world until today the sun never sets on her alumni. Since that time she has steadily advanced until today she stands in a glorious influence and prestige all over the Southland. Her past and present success has been bought by the prayers and labors of our fore- fathers. Her future is an open door to greater glories if only her sons and daugh- ters will continue in those prayers and labors and ever remain true and loyal to dear old Union and the great cause for which she stands. 1926 Page Eighteen Faculty " We don ' t care what you used to be - We know what you are to-day. ' iGrst Wt JWgrt Qfe= T y . T __ T r t— - George Martin Savage, A. AT., LL.D. President Emeritus — Chair of French Arthur Warren Prince, A.M. Chair of Chemistry Isaac Newton Penick, A.B., Tu M., D.D. - - - - Chair of Theology William Wallace Dunn, A.M. Chair of Physic Page Twenty Charles Wesley Davis. M.S., Ph.D. ------- Biolot y and Agriculturt L. R. Hogax. D.D.. Ph.D. Chair of Education L. DeWitt Rutledge, A.M. ----- Chair of History and Ecorfbmics Chair of Mathematic 5 1920 r Page Twenty-one ICrst 31r Jterjrt C r TT Tw William Ptolemy Powell, A.M. Mrs. A. W. Prince, B.M., M.M. Director of Fine Arts — Pian J. C. Dance, A.B.. Tn.M. Charles B. Williams, Ph.D. Chair of Greek Chair of English English 102H r Page Twenty-two William L. HowsE, A. Miss Grace Powers, B.S. Domestic Art Mrs. E. E. Taliaferro Mrs. T- C. Dance, A. Dean of Jl ' omen — Matron Crook Hall Voice Page Twentv-three Q IGrfit Ufa 3Fonjrt G tv t tt T gs Mrs. Ruth Barnes, A.B. Miss Mary Evans Saunders, A.M. Miss Vera Routon Dramatic Art Miss Charlotte Watson lursar — Spanish Latin and German Dean Home Economics . 1026 Page Twenty- four A Iks. M. M. Sum mar Miss Mattie Tate Matron Lovelace Hall Mrs. E. L. Stanfield Superintendent Dining Hall Mrs. T. Frank Presneel Matron Adams Hall Page Twenty-five i.»m Tj.v =j =(p Ifost Ur iFnrgrt Q hos. Roote Cora T.ynn Lo Chemistry English C. C. Carlson, Chemistry Voleria Heaslet, English serine Rogers Irma Dickerson A. E. Gurley Home Ec. Mathematics Chemistry Ethel Reed, Secretary to President Henry Greer, Mathematics 1926 Page Twenty-six Ira C. Cole ---------- President Harris Robinson ------- Vice-President Rachel Irish --------- Secretary Claude Burnett - - - - - - Sergeant-at-Arms Theodosia Irwin - - - - - - C. C. Reporter Lester A. Moon ------- Mgr. Book Store Ernest Essary Charles Dodds Juanita Booth Willie Deaton Mary Follis Voleria Heaslet Lester Moon C. E. McNair Branseord Whitlow David Malone Homer Robinson E. A. Gurley Page Twenty-seven Cd ICrat Ur JForgrt m W. W. Dunn --------- President Cora Lynn Lowe ------- Vice-President MabEL Dodds --------- Secretary Willie Deaton ----- Corresponding Secretary W. F. PrivETT --------- Attorney Edmund Martin ------ Sergeant-at-Arms Laura Bell Jennings Dorris Kirkman P. L. Ramsey Hersell Jennings Oneida Nicholson George Mahon W. C. Johnson J. P. Johnson Lucille Rogers Faculty Members J. C. Dance H. E. Watters A. V. Prince W. W. Dunn L. R. Hogan Mrs. J. C. Dance 1920 Page Twenty-eight CLASSES Senior The monarch of all he surveys (And he sees all the world) Sets out on his pilgrimage, With Union flag unfurled, To fight for the freedom of man. The foe is hateful sin, And also dark ignorance; He eon but fight and win. May every Senior fight alway To usher in the bright new day. s g ICi t Ur iFnrgpt Q Union ' s Commission to Her Seniors ■ HE Past, with all its unrevealed facts, with all of its dark tragedies, with all of its glory, and with all of its great characters, is the Father of the Present and all of its life, institutions, and wonders. The seeds of the past, which were sown many years and centuries ago, have germinated and flourished in the warm light of civilization, and the generations of the present enjoy the wonderful fruits of that mighty orchard. The perpetuation of the trees by the dispersal of seeds is a system which has been developed wonderfully in the bygone ages and today the plants have many ways to scat- ter these seeds to all parts of the earth, where they spring up and reproduce a plant in the likeness of the parent plant, yet with variations which make it better adapted to the me- dium in which it grows. Many changes occur as the plant is shifted from zone to zone and it is well that Nature has provided this scheme for the survival and thriving of life, for had this provision not been made by the all-seeing Creator, the Past would have been childless and the Present a desolate, lifeless age. But because the qualities and characters of plants and animals are passed on to succeeding generations this old universe teems with life and it is an everlasting symbol of the handiwork of the Creator. Just as these developments and improvements have always been a vital and determining factor in plant and animal life, so have they played a great part in all the institutions of modern civilization. Just as the plants disperse their seeds each year, so do the schools of our great nation each year send out the individuals to preserve and reproduce the qualities and characters which have been implanted in them during the time they have spent at the institution. Unless these individuals reproduce these qualities and multiply them many fold they are not mature seed and it was an ill wind which shook them from the branch or pod before they were fully developed. Union is no vine in the undergrowth of the educational forest ; but it is a towering monarch of the woods. It spreads its mighty branches up into the sun- light of modern civilization, sends its roots down into the rich soil of profound learning, and is a home for many birds who have found educational sustenance on its many branches. Each year this tree sends out into the world its fruit and for many years they have been wielding a mighty hand for the advance of civilization. 1026 Page Thirty Even as the tiny acorn, tossed by the winds and borne along by the forest streams, finds its place and becomes a giant oak, so shall the Seniors, the finished product of Union, find their places in the world and become shining lights among the char- acters of this commonwealth of freedom and democracy. As the years shall pass, as the sands shall twinkle in the glass, as the flood tide of time shall flow over and encompass all, these noble men and women will be borne along the stream of time to the sea of eternity, the common fate of all. But as they pass along the course of humanity they will always be actively engaged in the mighty task of banishing hateful sin and dark ignorance from the ranks of men. Their destiny shall not be oblivion, for their noble deeds and characters shall be preserved in future generations and in the history of the world. The journey from the present, down the river to the great sea, is of such short duration, and it is not to be imagined that Union has prepared these sons and daughters for this earthly career alone. It has given them the things which will cause them " to see books in the running brooks, sermons in stones, and good in even-thing. " That is, it has shown them that they are units in a great plan and has taught them how to be rigid and symmetrical cogs on the wheels of society and industry. Then, too, they have acquired a chart and compass which shall en- able them to navigate with self-possession and calmness the boundless sea on which the ships of life shall all soon be embarked. Not only have they been given that faith in God and humanity which will cause them to approach the sea of eternity without misgivings and fears — " like one who wraps the drapery of his couch about him and lies down to pleasant dreams " — but they have been given the drapery in which they may wrap themselves and be safely removed from the re- gions of lower spiritual, mental, and physical activities. In all their trials, their successes, their careers, may they never forget the pa- rent tree, and may the memories of the golden hours spent at Union always lend beautiful colorations to the cloudy days which must come into the lives of all men. Let the corridors and halls of Union re-echo and reverberate with the songs of praise to the Seniors who go forth from her portals and may these songs always be a source of inspiration and joy as they go forth on their various commissions in the world. The tears we shed for you today Are tears of joy and sorrozv. We zveep because you go away — Where shall you be tomorrow ' The joyful tears which fill the eye Speak of the hearts o ' erf lowing With faith and hope and Iot ' c which cry Our blessings at your going. If you can keep the faith we give — Fulfill each hope in living — If in your hearts this love can live, We ' ll ne ' er regret this giving Of tears which serve as sad farewells today To bless you as you go along Life ' s way. — C E. M. Page Thirty-one Given s NINETEE William Millard Pratt, A. B., President - - - - Trezevant, Tennessee Pres. Religions Council; Pres. C. M. Savage Liter- ary Society; Four-Square League; Nestor Club; Pres. Adams Hall Governing Board; Minnie Benv Medal; Sec. 1. R. Graves Society; Best Debator Medal G. M. S., G. M. S. Medal in Oratory; Pres. Senior Class; J. W. Porter Award Contest; Senior Debating Team; Strickland Medal Contest. Major English, Minor Theology. FT IT , Vici-Prcstdcnt Nashville, Tennessee A. T. ().; Pres. Freshman Class; Annual Staff; Pres. Calliopean Literary Society; Vice-Pres. Fjur Square League; Delegate to Student Volunteer Con- vention. Indianapolis; Cardinal and Cream Staff; Pres. Student Council; Pres. Nestor Club; Pres. Doctors ' Club; Asso. Ed. Annual 1925; Ed tor-in- Chief " Lest -We Forget " 1926; Vice-Pres:dent Se- nior Class; Pan Hellenic Council. Major Science, English. Louise Bexge, A. B., Secretary - Humboldt, Tennessee Hvpatia Club; V. W. A.; President of Palladian Literary Society; Registrar of Union University; Hall Governing Board; Home Ec. Club. Major English, Minor Home Ec. TWEN Page Thirty-two -I UN DP Raymond L. Tuinger, A. Rockport, Indiana U. Club; Football; Calliopean Literary Society; Governing Board. Major English. Minor Latin. Cora Lynn Lowe. A. B., Treasurer - - - - Eagleville, Tennessee Palladian Literary Society; Hypatia Club; G. M. S. Queen ' 24- ' 2s; Home Ec. Club; C. C. Staff; Student Council; Asst. in English. Major English. Minor Home Ec. - - - Trimble, Tennessee Hvpatia Club; Assistant Coach of Girls ' Basket- ball. Major English. Minor Education. - sis z S IX s gsgiE r . " - - : Page Thirtv-three Albert NINETEEt Mary Dean Harris. A. Jackson, T CllllCSSCe Chi Omega; Prcs. of Hypatia; Enoniau Literary Society; Queen A. T. ( I. 19.14.1925; Most Beautiful, 1924-1025; Queen Doctors ' Club, 1925-1926; Best All Round Girl. 1925-1926; Home Economics Club; Maid to Football Queen, 1923-1924, 1924-1925; As- Forget " 1926. Major Eng- Mi Ho Ec. XOREYVS, B. S. Spring Creek, Tennessee ( " a liopcan Literary Society; Basketball: Baseball; A. T. O.: I " . Chili; Aggie Club; Sec. Calliopean Literarv Society; Doctors ' Club; Captain Baseball; President of Aggie Club. Major Science. Minor Education. Dorothy Dodp. A. B. Shreveport, Louisiana Stephens College. Columbus. Missouri; President of Eta of Beta Sigma Ouicron; Pin Theta Kappa; President of Louisiana Club; Union League of Women Voters; International Relations Club; Y. W. C. A.; Chi Omega; Hypatia Club; Annual Staff. Major History. Minor Political Sciencjf " : ?5 N i ftggc ?=S TWEN = S533 « Page Thirty- four Ernest Watson Essarv, A. B. - Lexington, Tennessee Ira Machlyn Gordon, A. Jackson, Tennessee Tennessee Normal; Kappa Sigma How ' .ers; .an Literary Society. Major English. Minor Roy H. Adams. B. S - - - - Water Valley, Kentucky Hall-Moody; Literary Society; C. L. S. ; Four Square League; J. R. Graves; Secretary Gov ing Board. Major English. Minor Education. Y - SIX Page Thirty-five NINETEEN William Donald Hinklf., A. B. Jackson, Tennessee Sigma Alpha Epsilon; C. C-; Governing Board; Calliopean Literary Society; Union University Players. Major English. Minor Education. Lccillf. Rogers, A. B. - - - Amory, Mississippi Enonian Literary Society; Baskethall; U. Cluh; Cheer Leader; Glee Club; C. C. Staff; Secretary Freshman Class; G. M. S. Oueen; Hypatia Club; Secretary Debate Council; Assistant in French; President of Enonian Literary Society; Inter-Col- legiate Debating Team. Major English. Minor French. W. C. Johnson, A. B Camden, Tennessee U. President; G. M. S. Lit. Soc ' ety; Secretary G. M. S.; Treasurer G. M. S.; Vice-President Four Square Club; Vice-President of Governing Board; Student Council. Major Science. Minor Educa- tion. - (_ xNVS ttg " WENO -IUNDPED Trimble, Tennessee Meridian College; Captain of Baseball and Basket- ball; Captain of Football; President of Sophomore Class; Coach of Freshman Athletics; Nestor Club. Major Science. Minor History. Jesetta Angeline Bilungton, A. B. - - J - - Wickliffe, Kentucky Tennessee College; Lan ier Literary Society; Chi Omega; Cardinal and Cream Staff; Enonian Liter- ary Society; Pan Hellenic Council; Hvpatia Club. Major English. Minor Social Sc ' Rachel Adeline Irish, B. S. Sumner, Illinois C. Charleston, Illinois; Y. " W " . A. Cabi- net: Glee Club; Basketball; Hockey Team; Hynatia Club: Sec. Student Activity Ass ' n. ' j 5 , ' _ fi; Pres. Home Economics Club; Vice-President Enoiran Lit erary Society. Major English. Minor Education. E. I. T. C. atari. f US ' - SIX sa = Page Thirtv-seven NINETEEN R. E. Black, B. S. ----- Jackson, Tennessee Freed-Hardeniau College; Assistant in H. S. De- partment; Quartette; G. M. S. Literary Society. Major English. Minor Education. Peahl Ai.yeev Love, A. B. .- - - - Dyer, Tennessee Hall-Moody; Member of Excelsior Literary Society; Palladia!] Literary Society. Major Mathematics. Minor French. CONNIE Af. PlCKLER, A. B. Jackson, Tennessee Contestant for O. T. Nance Medal; Contestant fo J. W. Porter Award; Winner of Stovall Medal fo Oratory; Contestant for Strickland Medal. Majo English ' . Minor Education. TWE Page Thirty-eight Russfxl B. Patterson, A. Football: Sec. of C. L. S. proveruent Medal of C. L. Tournament; Annual Staff; lish. Minor Education. Trenton, Tennessee Winner of Most Im- S.; Winner of Class V. Club. Major Eng- Lora (Mrs. W. P.) Ttixmon. B. S. Middleton, Tennessee Mountain Colle e Normal; E M. C.)i Sub. Teache: tor Basketball Team. English. • e; I.ambuth College; West Ionian Literary Society (B. of English; Captain of Cic- Major Home Ec. Minor Everett Eugene Watters, A. B. Jackson, Tennessee Pan-Hellenic Council; Yell Class; College Cheer Leader; Major Education. Minor Eng- Page Thirty-nine NINETEEI Ira C. Cole, A. E. ----- Trenton, Tennessee Pres ' dent G. M. Savage Literary Society; President Student Activity Association; Nestor Club; Vice- President of J. R. Graves Society; Vice-President G. M. S. Major Bible. Minor Greek. Mrs. Connie M. Pickler, A. B. Jackson, Tennessee Contestant for] Karry Karnes-Barry Medal; Pal- ladian Literary Society; Secretary of Palladians; Winner ol Best Housekeeper Medal in Girls ' Club- bing; Member o£ V. V. A. Major English. Mi- nor Education. Griff Savannah, Tennessee West Tennessee State Normal; Pres. Manual Arts Club; Football; Pres. of Aggie Club; Captain of Football; Pres. S. A. M. Club; Assistant in Agri- culture; Pres. Aggie Club; A. T. O.; Student In- structor Agriculture and Mathematics; U. Club; Appolonian Literary Society Arts. Minor English. Bl Major Vocatio ial 1 »S = wA 5 TWEN Page Forty Preston L. Ramsey, A. B. ----- Jackson, Tennessee Hall-Moody; Excelsior Literary Society; Debating Team; Debating Council and Team; Nestor Club; G. M, S.; President of Debating Council; Vice- President of Nestor Club; Secretary of J. R. G.; Pres. G. M. S.; Pres. Nestor Club ' . Major Bible. Minor Language. Annie Mabel Dodds, B. S. - - - - Savannah, Tennessee Enonian Literary Society ; Secretary Student Coun- cil; Hvpatia Club; Annual Staff; Appolonian Queen ' 24! ' 25; Cardinal and Cream Staff; Home Ec. Club. Major Home Economics. Minor Eng- lish. Mary Elizabeth Low, A. B. - - - Jackson, Tennessee al Lit- Major Murray State Normal. Mur erary Society; Palladian Li English. Minor Education. tli Page Forty-one NINETEEI James Henry Greer, B. S. Oakfiekl, Tennessee Football: Baseball; Basketball; U. Club. Majo Mathematics, Minor Biology. F.i XHT. Roy, A. B. - - - - - Abbeville. Mississippi Palladiati Literary Society; Secretary of Palladian Literary Society; V. W. A. Major English. Mif JOHN H. MoOREFIELD, A. B. - - - - Clarksville, Tennessee C. L. S.; Aggie Club; U. U. Orchestra and Band; ' ■Lest We Forget " Staff; Glee Club; C. L. S. Pr c s.- dent. Major English. Minor Education. TWE Page Forty-two William Lewis Hoyvse. Jr.. A. E. ----- Jackson, Tennessee S. A. E.; Delegate to S. A. E. National Conven- tion, Atlanta, Ga.; Pres. Galliopeari Society; Pres. Student Activity Association; Pres. Pan-Hellenic Council; Nestor Club; Charter Member of Growl- ers; Student Council; C. C. Staff; " Lest We Forget " Staff: Inter-Collegiate Debating Team; Un- ion University Plavers; Winner of Strickland Med- al. .Major English. Minor Education. Willie Lee Deatox, B. M. Bethel Springs, Tennessee Chi Omega; Enonian Literary Society; Student Ac- tivity Association; C. C. Staff; Sigma-Sigma- Sigma Sorority: Student Council; Hvpatia Club; " Miss Home Economics " : Graduate -n Piano. ' 25; Post-Graduate, ' 26. Major Piano. Minor Violin. William Grady Evaxs, B. S. ------ Liberty, Tennessee A. T. (1.; Pres. Aggie Club; Sec. U. Club; Mgr. Baseball. Basketball, and Football. ' --5, ' 6; App„l- onian Literary Society; Pres. Junior Class; Stutent Activty Association; Nestor Club. Major Biology and Chemistry. Minor English. 5£gggg S Page Forty-three NINETEEH Charles Lewis BoBbs. B. S. Savannah, Tennessee A. T. O.: Football; Footl)all Captai ketball; Baseball; S. A. ' 5. ' --6: Freshman Class; Aggie Ciub; U, English. Minor Science. ' -■5. " 26; Bas President o Club. Majo Sophronia Adelaide McKenzie, B. S. ----- Jackson, Tennessee West Tennessee State Teachers ' College; Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Lambda Sigma Literary Society; President of. Baptist Student Union; Student Coun- cil; Home Ec. Club: Hypatia Club; Palladian Lit- erary Society; Vice-President of Pa] lad an Literary Society. Major Home Economics. Minor Educa- William Freeman Privett, A. B. Crockett Mills, Tennessee Pres. nf Nestor Club; Pres. of Calliopean Literary Society; Pres. of J. R. Graves Society; Pres. of Rebating Council; Pres. of Sophomore Class; De- bating Team, ' - 3- ' -4. ' -4- ' - ' 5. ' - ' S- ' - ' O; Student Council, ' J4- ' - ' 5. ' - ' 5- ' - ' 6; Winner of Best Debator ' s Medal in C. L. S.; Best All ' Round Man, ' -•i- ' j ' s Business Manager " Lest We Forget. " ' j6; C. C Staflf. ' --4- ' - ' 5. ' - ' 5- ' - ' 6; Four Square Club; Strick- land Medal Contestant; J. W. Porter Award Con- testant. Major Theology. Minor English. TWEN =re Forty-four Hersell Jexnings, B. S. Halls, Tennessee Hall-Moodv; Football; Baseball; Booster Club; Yice-Pres. and Sec. Appolonian Literarv Societv; Query Committee for Doctors ' Club; A. T. O.; Student Council; Captain Class Basketball; Cap- tain Booster Club; Bull Pups. Major Education. Minor Mathematics. Clarice Smith. B. S. - - - Jackson, Tennessee University Tennessee; Y. W. C. A.; Bible Class; est Tennessee Teachers ' College; Literary Soci- etv; Home Ec. Club. Major Home Ec. Minor Education. Charles Bruce Hanna, A. B. - - - - Hornsby, Tennessee ' I. M. Savage Literary Society. Major Matheiuat- ( - SIX 5 g « Page Fort y-five NlrMlZ. I Iz. Roy Lee Stewart. A. - - - - Ponca City, Oklahoma A. T. ).; Appolonian Literary Society; Captain Football, Baseball, and Basketball; President of Nestor Club; Winner of A. V. Prince Medal; Winner of Dr. Hal Baker ' s Football Trophy; Coach Baseball: Asst. Coach Football and Basketball; President of Student Body ; Athletic Council ; Dele- pate A. T. ( ' . National Convention; Prcs. Booster Club. Major English. Minor Education. Carolyn Fisher. A. Kcatchic, Louisiana Mansfield College; I. ' Allegro Literary Society! Sec. and Treasurer of Class; Secretary of L. L. So- ciety; President of L. L. Society; Chi Omega; Hv- natia Club; Annual Staff; Football Queen, ' jv ' - ' o: President of Howlers ' Club; Home Economics Club. .Major Mathematics. Minor English. William Vernon Newman, A. B. ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Washington University , St. Louis. Mo.; Wrestling and Boxing; Pre Med. Club; Quo Yadis; S. A. E.; Delegate to S. A. E. National Convention; Varsity Cheer Leader; Pan-Hellenic Council; Cardinal and Cream Staff; C alliopean Literary Society; Pres. and Founder of Growlers. Major Science. Minor Languages. TWE Page Forty-six Morris James Rachel, A. B. Idabel, Oklahoma Ouachita College, terial -Nssociatinn ; Sec. 1. R. Grave " Lest We Forget Minor Fthication. Arkadclphia, Arkansas; Minis: Amioloman Literary Society; Society; Sec. Volunteer Band; ' Staff, ' ' - ' 5, ' j6. Major Greek. Sarah Lucille Dodds, B. S. Savannah, Tennessee Enonian Literarv Society; Hypatia Club; Home Ec. Club; V. XV. A.J Governing Board. Major Eng- lish. Minor Home Economics. Lhaille Corxeal Meeks, A. B. n - San Antonio, Texas Four Square League; Appolonian Literary Society; Debating Team: Literarv Editor of Cardinal and Cream; ' " Lest We Forget " Staff, ' 25, ' - ' 6; Foster Medal for Oratory; Student Council; Pres. Appcl- jociety; Contestant State Oratorical Senior Class. Major English; Mi- Lit Contest; Ti nor Educat Page Forty-seven NINETE i Joel H. Clark, A. B. ----- Greenfield, Tennessee Carson-Newman; Columbus Literary Society; S. A. E.; Appolnnian Literary Societv; Cardinal and Cream Staff; Foster Oratorical Medal; O. .1. Nance Inter-Society Oratorical Contest. Major Sociology. Minor Psychology, Mary Hannah Holland, A. B. - . - - - Greenfield, Tennessee David Lipscomb College, Nashville, Tennessee; Kappa Xu Literary Society; (dee Club; Pres. Kap- pa Nu Literarv Societv. Major Modern Language. Minor Education. i ' anita Booth, A. B. ----- Jackson, Tennessee Tennessee College, Murfreesboro, Tennessee; Chi Omega; Dramatic Club. Major English. Minor Education. T " WEN Page Forty-eight Hubert V. Prather, ------ Selmer, Tennessee Treasurer Appokmian Literary Society; Tennis Club: Four Square League; President of Govern- ing Board; Nestor Club; Pres. Doctors ' Club; President A. L. S.; C. C. Staff. Major Chem- istry. Minor B : ological Sciences. Ruby Beatrice Muse, A. B. Wheeler, Mississippi raduate of Union t dian Literary Socii ssippi Club. Majo ademy, ' 22; Member of Pal- ,-; Member Y. V. A.; Mis- English. Minor Education. Ila McLeary Humboldt, Tennessee " West Tennessee Normal ; Secretary of Kappa Lam- ba Sigma Society; Treasurer of Palladian Literary Society; President of Governing Board; President of Palladian Literary Society. Major English. Minor Education. — c Page Forty-nine fast Me IFurgrt Senior Class Officers Millard Pratt GlVENS WRIGHT Louise Benge Cora Lynn Lowe Chaille Meeks Roy Adams, B. S. Albert Andrews, B. S. Louise Benge, A. B. Bexetta Billington, A. B. R. E. Black. B. S. Juanita Booth, A. B. C. C. Carlson, B. S. Joel Clark. A. B. I. C Cole, A. B. Willie Deaton, B. M. Dorothy Dora, A. B. Charles Doras. B. S. Griff Dodps, B. S. Lucille Dodos, B. S. Mabel Doras, B. S. Ernest Essary, A. B. Grady Evans. B. S. C. B. Fisher. A. B. Mrs. C. B. Fisher. A. B. Carolyn Fisher. A. B. Henry Greer. B. S. Ira M. Gordon, A. B. Bruce Hanna, A. B. Mary Harris, A. B. Donald Hinkle, A. B. Mary Holland, A. B. Herbert Holly. A. B. Jennie Ellen Houck. A. E William Howse, Jr.. A. B. Rachel Irish, B. S. Mrs. A. T. Jackson, A. B. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Treasurer Hersfll Jennings, B. S. W. C Johnson, A. B. Raymond Juinger, A. B. Pearl Love A. B. Mary Elizabeth Low, A. B. Cora Lynn Lowe, A. B. I la McLeary, B. S. Sophronia McKenzie, B. S. Chaille Meeks, A. B. John H. Moorefield. A. B. Ruby Muse, A. B. Russell Patterson, A. B. Cox me M. Pickler, A. B. Mrs. Coxxie M. Pickler. A. Hubert Prathf.r. A. B. Millard Pratt. A. B. Freeman Privett, A. B. Morris J. Rachel, A. B. P. L. Ramsey. A. B. Lucille Rogers, A. B. Eunice Roy. A. B. William Shearix, A. B. Bess Stanford, A. B. Roy Stewart. A. B. J. E. Summitt, A. B. Mrs. W. P. Tillman, B. S. Everett Watters, A. B. Julia Weaver, A, B. Givens Wright, A. B. Evelyn Wyman, A. B. 1926 Page Fifty J unior A monkey saw a cocoanut Upon a topmost bough. He said he ' d like to get that nut, But did not know just how. He ' d hare to ivait another year Before attainment would be near. The Junior sees the crisp sheep-skin Upon a tom ring hill. He wants to reach that parchment roll. But goodness! what a will It takes to grab that fancy hide With all the dressing on one side. ttz »»»£JP ICrat Hr iFnrgrt j r » Leon Burnett. Alamo. Trim. Gladys Hint. Jackson, Te rEOKGE Payne, Bardwetl, Ky. VOLERIA HEASLET, Clinton. Ky. B. Parker Collins. Miss. Wilsie Benge, Humboldt, Tcnn Clifton .1. Malone, Jackson. Tcnn. C. B. Laws. Spring Creek. Ten Mrs. L. R. Wilson, Jackson. Tcnn. Zed Aydelott. Greenfield. Tcnn. X32B Page Fiftv-two Russell Moore, Halls, Term. Bessie Ray. Newbem, Tc p Seat Wt Jfarget M. D. Hooper. Dyersburg, Trim. Alfred Mooneyham, Clio, Ala. Willie Perry. Jackson, Tenn. Ernest Parrott, Cor ' dova, Tain Lora Simmons. ooneville, Miss. Agnes Herbert, Jackson, Torn . E. Gcrley, Dyersburg, Tom J. C. Gilbert, Jackson, Tenn 1926? Page Fifty-three 4d fet Ur Jfforgri § S. O. Prick. Doy r«i». Robert L. M vgri der, Clinton, A ' v. Rr.cn if. R w. Nnvbern, Tenn. Bonnie L. Mercer, A ' M-v, Mjm. I. I). BOULTON, Jackson, Tt Mrs. E. B. Abbington, Jackson, Trim. ' T. Paul Sloan, Shrevcfort, La. Thomas Roote, Jackson, Triu Thomas Silf.r, Silertown, Tern, Irma Dickerson, Dycrsburg, Tain 1326 Pa e Fifty-four c TTTTJ Cecil E. McNair, Inverness, Ala. Joe Norvell, Trenton, Tenn J. O. Deartxg, Cordova, Tent COTYS WlIXINGHAM. Ridgch, Tenn. Harris Robinson, Jackson. Tenn. Theodosia Irwin, Dunlap, Tenr. Talmadce Miller, Ridqely, Tenn. L. R. Wilson-. Jackson, Tenn. T. A. Hart, Halls, Tenn. Johnny F. Moore, Halls, Te, 5X920 Page Fifty-five Clifton J. Malone J. Paul Sloan TalMadge Miller COTYS WlLLINCHAM Ifoat W? Jorgrt Junior Class Officers M. D. Hooper voleria heaslet Mks. Beatrice Keeler C. B. Laws U. S. Large Irene Lake Dorothy Main Robert Magruder Clifton Malone Bonnie Mercer Johnny Moore Russell Moore Alfred Mooneyham Talmadge Miller Cecil McNair Waldo Nevil Joe Norvei.l Ernest Pakrott George Payne Willie Perry S. O. Price William Rutledge Harris Robinson C. H. Robinson- Thomas Roote Bessie Ray Reggie Ray Evelyn Routon Ke Francis Ora Avent President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Cardinal and Cream Reporter ROLL Ara Alexander Zed Aydelott Hazel Black Wilsie Benge Leon Burnett R. K. Bennett Sibylla Barton Mrs. Audry Barr J. D. Boulton Jewell Bradford Miriam Carter James Chester Ikma Dickerson J. C. Gilbert A. E. Guri.ey L. W. Ferrell J. A. Hart Ruby Hester Agnes Herbert Mary Hicks Gladys Hunt Paul Sloan Thomas Siler Lora Simmons COTYS WlLLINCHAM Bob Westmoreland L. R. Wilson Mrs. L. R. Wilson Louise Weaver Ella Wahl 1920 Page Fifty-six Sophomor e The mighty clock of time Has turned a quarter round its face. The growth in this fair clime Slioics that the cell has found its place. A tell-tale year has run, ' The larva knows to hug the tree. He ' s very well begun; We wonder what this bug will be. Intelligence is traced In these insects at times, or else. They ' ve very well surfaced And made to shine like dimes their pelts. £n3t Ur ifargrt Sophomore Class Officers Claude H. Burnett ------ President George Mahon ------ Vice-President Dorris Kirk max ------- Secretary Roy Lanier ------- Treasurer ROLL Figure 1: B. A. Jarrett, Jake Johnson. Freed Bell, Bertie L. Toombs, Cleo Bailey, Jewell Bradford, Ella Wahl. Glenn Bolin, Kittye Littlefield, Katherine Caldwell, Nat Porter, Homer Appleton, Bransford Whitlow. Figure 9: Wendell Spragins, Oneida Nicholson, Robert Jones, Dale Glover, Ruth Adair, Carrie Belle Reynolds, Davie B. Walker, Aubrey Reed, Don Wilmoth, George Mahon, Roy Lanier, John Chambers, Ruby Hester, Pinkie Parker, Mary Follis, J. D. Wilson, Rosaline Ful- lerton, Louise McCullough, Iris Adair, Tyson Cole, J. L, Meals, Kuhron Jones, Emil Silver- stein, Charles Howse, Ruth Shaw, Sunshine Hudson. Figure 2: John H. Jones, Robert Morris, Claude H. Burnett, David Malone, Catherine Rogers, Gladys Andrews, Eva Blount, Currey Hendrix, R. E. Morrison, Harold Allen, Nell Mitchell, Ryon Jones, Mary Hicks, Hubert Cannon, E. R. Harper, Edward Fullerton, Mary Beard, Mablon Warren. Figure S: Sidney Pugh. Pete Walker. Lorene Yearwood, Laura Belle Jennings, Mary D. Mcllwain, Robert Howard, Aimer Sublett, Lester Moon, Bessie Jones, Dorris Kirkman, Lelia Thomas, Frank Ray, Elizabeth Arnett, Marjorie Hunt, Grady Martin, Estes Wilson, Boyce Smith, Maggie Smith, Mrs. R. E. Morrison, Alberta Gillespie, Goldyne Drumwright. 1926 Page Sixty h resnman From out of the great darkness into glorious light. By sonic mysterious transformation, There came into existence, with potential might. The nucleus of a mighty nation. From out of the great darkness into glorious light, By a quite natural transformation. There came into Union a most ludicrous sight — The embryonic hallucination. £ £fiit Mr ifargr Freshman Class Officers 111 Billy Ingram L. B. Oibk Martha Cross Mary Browning I ' resident 1 ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer ROLL Figure 1: Butler Abbington, Ernest Pinkerton, Mabel Dowling, Silnl Grisham, Gladys Jennings, Louis Chisholm, Daisye Stewart. W. C. Romine, Billy Ingram. Charline Neal, Leila Davidson. Joan Patterson, Irene Nowell, Thomas Hillsman, W. P. Littlefield, Ruth Holmes, Rufus Thompson, Madison Buckley. Figure 9: Edward Blackmail, Mildred Watson, Margaret McKnight, Louise Jones, Willie Murphy, Dick Stewart. Juanita Murchison, Geneva Robertson. Sterling Dunn, Wallace Jones, Barbara Bowman, Andy Miller, Cecil Kinsey, Gladys Williams, Elizabeth Brewer, Nane Starnes, Pauline Snow, B. B. Murphy, Xclle Kinsey, Gordon Maness, Clyde Hill. Mary Browning. Ethel Reed, Jack Beavers, Clarence Crawford, Laura Hitt, Loraiue Curlin, Charles Thweatt, Eldon Carter, Jack Simms, Martha Cross, Paul Baish, E. G. Stevenson, Orin Dunna- gin. Figure 2: Mary Norvell, Herman Robertson, Bertis Billington, Mabel Cawthon, Sallic Dodds, Mary Maude Barfield, Warren Sones, Violet Nixon, Louise Essary, Martin Key, Allie Lee Randle, Dean Wilson. Mary Elizabeth Ball, Raymond Jennings, Mary Belle Warren, Alvin Rosenbloom, Zell King, Charles Deere, Jack McKenzie, Vernon Melton, Mildred Roote, How- ard Bright, Hazel Black, Gladys Yancy. Last Fig. 9: Polly Sires, Floyd Huckaba, Irving Harris, Philip Aquino, John Olds, Nina Barham, L. B. Cobb, Mrs. Russell Koonce, Nolia Dodds, Blake Clark, Russell Arnold, Mitchell Bennett, Roscoe Connell, Aaron Butler, Mary Edna Cpchurch, Marden Watters, Mrs. Homer Robertson, Maurice Hewlett, " Red " Martin, Herman Stallings, Robert E. Cloar, Russell Koonce, Mary Laura Mount, Will Suggs, Marion Self, Eldon Pickler. IBZB Page Sixty- four FINE AND DOMESTIC ARTS Fine cAvts MRS. ARTHUR WARREN PRINCE, B.M., M.M., Director Mrs. Prince is a member of the following organizations: Tennessee Federated Music Clubs, MacDowell Club of Jackson, Chi Omega and Tri Sigma Sororities and Daughters of American Revolution. I think the secret of the success of Mrs. Prince, is the fact that she makes a practice of understanding the temperament and needs of her pupils. — Lillian Waiters. I shall always feel indebted to Mrs. Prince for my musical attain- , pnts — Willie Deaton. In no little way is Mrs. Prince responsible for my insight into a greater musical appreciation. -Thomas Fletcher. IBZB Page Sixty-five fast Wt IFurgrt o, -U- T . T T .. T TT MISS WILLIE DEATON Post-Graduate Page Sixty-six ifost W? Jfarget c? iano MRS. A. W. PRIXCE, B.M., M.M., Piano — Organ — Harmony — History — Theory Mrs. A. Warren Prince has been director of the Conservatory of Music, Union Univer- sity, since 1910. Mrs. Prince is widely known for her musical ability both as a teacher and as an artist. The Conservatory has made splendid progress, the enrollment increasing " each year. She has been organist at the First Baptist Church since 1909. Page Sixty-seven ICriit Ur JFnrijrt v Voi ice MRS. E. E. TALIAFERRO The Voice Department is indeed fortunate in having as its head Mrs. Edward E. Talia- ferro. Mrs. Taliaferro is a native of this city. The enrollment of the Department is increasing and the outlook for the coming year is very promising. Mrs. Taliaferro has studied with the best teachers in America. For several years she had a private studio in Nashville. She was elected head of the Voice Department in Union University in tin- fall of 1924. Under her lead- ership, the Department shows much development and we are sure this will steadily increase. A GROUP OF YOIUE STUDENTS 102B Page Sixty-eight Gospel Music MR. J. E. EVANS The Department of Gospel Music under the direction of Mr. Evans has made rapid pro- gress. Air. Evans is a successful gospel singer. The department is very popular, since there is a great demand for such singers. Page Sixty-nine T -r V T . T . T .- T _ T T . Iriil Up iFurgpt J T T T ■»■ Violin Band and Orchestra MR. RAYMOND GUYON Mr. Guyon is a capable teacher and director, having been director of several large or- chestras and bands. His mastery of the stringed and wind instruments shows his ability, in- tellectuality and musicianship. He is Director of the Lyric Orchestra at the Lyric Theater. a f% ■j gfrtf ,. M (£ bitf22 4% Lr ?kA fl 1 j JB IrSSCY X m lBEmm 8p] SAXOPHONE ORCHESTK r% XB2B Page Seventy Recitals Emma Laura Walker and Betty Xan Morley Recital ----- May " Francis Aycock Piano Recital --------- Ma - V I0 Martha Francis Ray Piano Recital -------- May 12 Helen and Nancy Buck Piano Recital ------- May 26 Conservatory Recital — Juvenile -------- May 12 Conservatory Recital — Junior --------- May 14 Conservatory Recital — Junior --------- May 17 Conservatory Recital — Senior --------- May 21 1926 Page Seventy-one IGrst Mr iForgrt T T T TT TT TT MRS. A. WARREN PRINCE Presents in RECITAL MISS WILLIE DEATON, Pianist Assisted by MISS BENETTA BILLINGTON, Soprano U N I N I " X I V E R S I T V May 21, 1926, 8 P. M. PROGRAM Sonata Tragica (Allegro eroica) WacDowell Willie Deaton Knowest Thou That Fair Land Thomas Benetta Billington Mrs. E. E. Taliaferro at the Piano Prelude, op. 28, No. 4 " " | Prelude, op. 28, No. 21 I Prelude, op. 28, No. 3 f Chopin Prelude, op. 28, No. 22 J Willie Deaton Czardas MacDowcll Arabesque in E major Y Debussy Arabesque in G major J Willie Deaton Children of the Moon Warren Howdy-Dee-Do Miss Springtime Guion Benetta Billington Mrs. E. E. Taliaferro at the Piano Concerto in G minor Mendelssohn Willie Deaton Mrs. A. Warren Prince at second Piano S 1026 § Page Seventv-two Expression and Dramatic Art MISS MARY EVANS SAUNDERS, A. M. Member of the National Association of Teachers of Speech, The Drama League of America, and the National Story-Tellers League; Secretary of The Tennessee Oratorical League. She has been head of Lake Junaluska Summer School of Dramatic Art, succeeding By- ron Y . King. H OFFICERS OF THE DRAMATIC CLUB Lamar Spragins ------- President C. B. Laws ------- Vice-President J. D. Wilson ----- Secretary arid Reporter Miss Saunders ------- Treasurer Rita Pontius ------- Historian Page Seventy-three £nit Hr iFur t % TTTTTTTTTT - . IX MOAB — SCENE 1-KOM " RUTH ' UNION UNIVERSITY LAYERS DRAMA — CLASSICAL AND M IDERN DIRECTED BY MARY EVANS SAUNDERS (Member Drama League of America, and the National Association Teachers of Speech) University Auditorium, Thursday, February 11th, ' 2( , 7:30 P. M. BENEFIT UNION UNIVERSITY STAGE CURTAIN X Pageant Drama— " RUTH, " — a Romance of Harvest fieltls CAST Boaz ----------- William Howsc Elimelech ----------- C. B. Laws Mahlon ----------- Donald H inkle Chilion ----------- Homer Robinson Benjamin ------ - - Reggie Ray Head groomsman --------- Lamar Spragins Ruth ------------ Juanita Booth Orpha ---------- Martha H inkle Naomi ----------- Theodosia Irwin Priest ----------- Homer Robinson First Friend ----------- Reggie Ray Second Friend ---------- J. D. Wilson, Jr. Third Friend ----------- C.-B. Laws Groomsmen — Everett Watters, Bransford Whitlow, Charles Howse, Tom Siler, Robert Jones, George Mahon, Fmile Silverstein, Aubrey Reed, Zed Aydelot, Lester Moon, Earl Peeples. Bridesmaids — Dorothy Griffin, Mary Anna Tomlin, Frances Eason. Wise Virgins — Cora Lynn Lowe, Marion Self, Laura Belle Jennings, Martha Cross, Lora Simmons, Mabel Dowling, Pauline Snow, Oneida Nicholson, Alartha Hinkle, Mamie Parkinson, Bessie Rav, Mrs. Homer Robinson. 1926 (g Page Seventy-four Act I. — The home in Bethlehem. Because of the famine, Elimclech and Naomi decide to flee with their family into Moab. Act II. — A flower garden in Moab. Plans are made for a double wedding. Ruth refuses to leave Naomi and accompanies her to Bethlehem. Act III.— Home of the wealthy Boaz in Bethlehem. Ruth gleans in the barley field of Boaz. Marriage of Boaz and Ruth. Time — When the Judges rule Israel. Place — The Holy Land. • Pantomime, " A SAVIOUR WHO IS CHRIST THE LORD. " by Small Children from Dramatic Department. Elsie Wolfe. Marie Keeton, " Lucille Stone. Molly Miller, Alice Huldah Allen, Mary Louise Tilman, Margaret Tilman • One Act Modem Comedy, " THANK COODNESS, THE TABLE IS SPREAD " CAST James ----------- Donald H inkle Henry Harford --------- J. D. Wilson, Jr. Mrs. Harford . - - Rita Pontius Mr. Harwood ---------- Morris Rachel Mrs. Harwood ---------- Minelle Carter Lucy ------------ Mary Beard The Producing Staff Chairman ----------- Lamar Spragins Electricians --------- J. I). Wilson, Jr., Reggie Ray Stage --------- - Everett Watters Orchestra ----------- Willie Deaton Costume Mistresses ------- Marion Self, Theodosia Irwin Curtain Men -------- George Mahon. Robert Jones Publicity ----------- Clifton Malone Guyon ' s Unh ' crsity Orchestra, Garden Scene ivith Cedars of Lebanon, courtesy C. ( ' . Davis Landscape Co. Lighting Effects, courtesy The Electric Shop. SCENE FROM COMEDY, " THANK GOODNESS, THE TABLE IS SPREAD. ' 1926 Page Seventy-five ICriii Hr Jfargrt § .1. C. Dance, Debate C ' mu7i Tom Siler - - - - - - - - - - President P. L. Ramsey ---------- Vice-President Lucille Rogers - ------- Secretary Cora Lynn Lowe Donald Hixkle Freemax Privett E. R. Harper Clifton Malone William L. Howse Millard Pratt Chaille Meeks 1926 Page Seventy-six DEBATING CLASS Russell Arnold E. B. Abbington Ernest Essary Donald Hinkle William Howse Charles Howse Billie Ingram John H. Jones U. S. Large James Matthews W. C. Nevil W. E. Perry Morris J. Rachel E. R. Harper E. G. Stephenson James Wiseheart Raymond Jennings Zell King Nane Starnes Herbert Burch L. B. Cobb Mtlo Whaley Elorence Evans Kit Parker Millard Pratt C H. Robinson Pauline Snow S. R. Woodson Dean Wilson H. E. Huie Cora Lynn Lowe Chaille Meeks Freeman Privett Clifton J. Malone 1. D. Grey Page S event}-- seven Union J £ iCriii lUr JFnryr Debating Teams William Howse Preston Ramsey C. J. Malone W. F. Privett Carson Newman Union 3 Kit Parker J. I). Grey I avid Lipscomb o Union o Billy Ingram I ' ll VRLES How SI. Iiavid Lipscomb 3 Union 3 James Wiseheart J. D. Grey Jc.ncsboro College o Union 3 Bine Mountain College o MlLO W HALEY Llcii.le Rogers Chaille Meeks Millard Pratt Millsaps Union I Preston Ramsey William Howse Mississippi College J Union o Thomas Siler Donalp Hinkle Charles Howse Donald Hinkle Howard 3 Hall-Moody 3 Page Seventy-eight fetHeifargr H ome economies m Miss Charlotte Watson, Dean Under the able direction of Miss Charlotte Watson, the Department of Home Economics has made splendid progress. The enrollment is more than double that of last year. Miss Wat- son has charge of the entire science division of Home Economics. Union University now offers courses leading to a B.S. degree in Home Economics which qualifies a graduate to teach in any Smith-Hughes or Vocational High School department. Teacher training and related art courses are included in the curriculum. A six-room cottage is furnished and decorated for senior students taking laboratory courses in Home Management. They occupy the house for one term, assuming the responsibility of household operations under the direction of a supervisor. 1 920 a Page Seventy-nine itat We ifargrt Art and Interior Decoration M iss ! ;K m k Powers. E. S Miss Grace Powers, teacher, trainer, holds a U.S. degree in Hume Economics from Union University and has dime special work at the University of Tennessee. She has under her charge the Art Department, which includes courses in Art, Clothing, and Hume Economics Education. Mis Powers was instrumental in obtaining for Union the rank it has in Smith- Hughes Vocational Training. This rank makes it possible for teachers having a degree from this department to teach in Smith-Hughes Vocational Schools. Page Eighty PUBLICATIONS Page Eighty-one £rsi Wt 2Forg t mKtm Associate Editors ------ Mary Dean Harris, George Payne Class Editors -------- Dorothy Dodh, Mabel Dodds Cartoonist ---------- Emil Silversteix Literary Editors - Charles Howse, Chaille Meeks, Cora Lynn Lowe, Yolekia Heaslet Snap-SIwt Editor --------- Morris J. Rachel Fine Arts Editor --------- Willie Deaton Poet ----------- Cecil E. McNair Athletic Editor ---------- Roy L. Stewart Joke Editor ---------- Johnnie Moore Advertising Manager - - - - - - - - John H. Moorefield Circulation Manager --------- Carolyn Fisher Editor-in-Chief for 1927 - Clifton J. Malone Business Manager for 1927 - - - Cecil E. McXair Page Eighty-two ifost We JnrgPt Q Clifton Maloxe W. L. Howse Grady Evans Roy Stewart Mabel Dodds Freeman Privett Vernon Newman George Payne Willie Deaton Tom Siler Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Athletic Editor Booster Editor Society Editor Exchange Editor Joke Editor Local Editor Conservatory Reporter Chapel Reporter C. E. McNair Cora Lynn Lowe Chaille Meeks Griff Dodds Literary Editors Joel Clark voleria heaslet Givf.ns Wright Zed Aydelottf. Billy Ingram Ara Reed Benetta Billington Charles Howse Theodosia Irwix Harris Robinson Aubrey Reed Business Manager Assistant Business Manager 1926 Page Eighty-three ICrst Ik iForgpt Q Xu_ i _ f j T ■» T »■ T CARDINAL AND CREAM Published every Friday by the Students " i Union University. THE FORCE AT WORK s 1026 r Page Eighty- four SPORTS BULL. Vol. I LEST-WE-FORGET EDTION No. i UNION ENTERS S. I. A. A- STORY OX PAGE SS UNION — 6. See Page 91 " Bull Dog " Trainers Guyon and Stewart to Release Greater " Bull Dog. " STOEY ON PAGE 8(3 ' BIG CHIEF " FIELD PA ' GRIDIRON WEATHER ON THE CAMPUS Page Eighty-five BULL DOG SPOKT LIGHT Printed Only In " Lest We Forget " 1926 Coaching Staff Enlarged Entered in this Annual as First- class Matter. BOY STEWART -E ditor EDITORIAL THE BULL DOG ADVANCE As we turn back the pages of time and glance over the musty records of the activities of Union in the years gone by, we are amazed and somewhat amused at what we find regarding the Bull Dog of " 1.1. Each succeeding age considers it- self the peer of the one just passed and in some cases this is true— cer- tainly as far as the athletic efforts of Union are concerned. " In the old days " , as we often hear an old Grad say, " we boughl our own uniforms, paid our own ex- penses on trips, were coached by anyone willing to spend a few hours with us, and considered it a great day for Union when the stronger high schools were sent down in in- glorious defeat. " Not SO many years ago the Thanksgiving battles were fought out with Jackson High with Jackson High usually coming out on the big end of the score. Other high schools took turn at humbling this Bull Dog. Yet the men back in those days did the best they could, for little encouragement was offered by the school and there was little pos- sibility of improvement. As we turn a few more pages of the book of times we come to the great War and its effect on Union. Arising from these pages can still be felt the inspiration and the new spirit that found its way into the old school, anil we thrill with the knowledge that here began a new era — a renaissance in Union ' s ath- letics. Imbibed with enthusiasm a few began to boost and plan for a greater Union, working through ath- letics. As a result good men were found, men who were willing to work against difficulties and Union tingled at their touch and awoke to support them. As we turn a few more pages we find a pride being shown by the students and friends for the new Bull Bog supplanting the old. Respect is being gained and a higher rating by opponents being shown. Yes, the high schools have long been absent from the schedule and as we keep turning the year-page we watch as such as Bethel College and West Tenn. Normal take the center of the stage; these are supplanted by the U. T. Doctors and Howard College and they by Ouehita and Miss. A. M. who give way to Alabama and Ole Miss. Instead of a few hardy ones we see the field literally swarming with a half hundred ambitious can- didates for berths. And now coming to the newer anil more familar pages ami leaving the old musty past we find the old Union a member of the S. I. A. A., with tw-o official teams, an efficient coaching staff, with proper facilities, with support from school and friends and best of all an unmatched spirit permeating through the school and reaching out after the best men to be the future Bull Dogs. In a few- short lines we have turn- ed back the hand of time ami have had revealed to us the Union of the past and the Union of the pres- ent in athletics; we have gained some idea .if the struggle made to put Union where she now is but we have not and we cannot have re- vealed to us by cold type the dis- couragement after defeat, the heart- ache after failure, the hurt of the jeers and sneers that came at first. Neither do we know ' the joy that came with the turning of the tide, when success was mingled with the failures and victory with defeat, when the heartache turned to happi- ness and the hurts were healed by the support and encouragement that finally swung in favor of the small school wdiose men would not quit but who, like true Hull Hogs, stuck until their dream was a reality and their Alma Mater was placed in the higher ranks of Southern Athletics. Thus my friends the Bull Dogs have advanced. We, being among them, hardly catch the momentous extent of this advance for events are not valued until they become history and we can see them from afar. Yet, the advance has been started but not yet stopped. The climax is not yet at hand and we are far from being at a standstill. No, the Bull Dog will go on for the spirit is here and such spirit can not be denied. May all those who read this humble script catch the spirit, and putting his shoulder to the wheel push for the goal — A GREATER UNION. GUYON AND STEWART ASSO- CIATE COACHES WE WILL CUT UP NEXT YEAR WITH OUR NEW COACHING STAFF. By W. W. Dunn. Due to Union ' s rapidly expand- ing nthlcti atnitu:: it was t bund necessary to increase the coaching staff this year. Two teams are now being regularly trained in all the sports ami it was impossible for one man to supervise these in a manner satisfactory to him or us. So Union has taken a step forward and in- stead of the old arrangement, we now have associate coaches, these places being filled next year by .loo (iuvon ami Hoy Stewart. Little need be said o f Joe Guyon ' s athletic prowess. On many a fool ball gridiron and baseball diamond this has been demonstrated through- out the length and breadth of this country tor many years. All lovers of these sports followed Joe Guyon ' s record in Georgia Tech, when he helped to put that institution on the map in the football world. His record is being followed these two years with a great deal of interest by lovers of baseball. He stands at the top of the Louisville Club, last year champion of the American Association. Guyon ' s optimism broad smile ami absolute reliability are well recognized features of cam pus life in Union. Roy Stewart, known " on the hill " as " Stew, " has been a familiar figure in tlr. 1 1 in v jrsit •, a.tr. itllD for the past five years. Stewart has made [lis letters consistently in all the major sports since he came to the University. He has on several occasions played a stellar role. He has fully demonstrated that he knows the games and that he is a good sport in every way. He can keep his head, regardless of the provocations, and has meant much to the morale of the teams on which he has played. Stewart is a born leader of men and has been recog- nized as such during his work here, lie is a man of strong personality, unimpeachable character and cheer- ful disposition. He is of the ma- terial of which coaches are made and it was with great satisfaction to both the administration and student body that the announcement was made that he was not leaving Union on his graduation this year. The work will not be new to him, since for the past three years he has served as assistant coach, having on several different occassions dur- ing the absence of the coach had the entire responsibility for the choosing and training of the teams. In spite of the fact that he too was Page Eighty-six a student, the men cheerfully fol- lowed him as leader and his success in this capacity has already been pronounced. Guyon and Stewart — these with the abundance of material for both Freshman and Varsity teams that Union has for next year, and with the splendid schedule that she has ahead, will make 1926-27 a banner year and will add fresh laurels to Union ' s fame and prestige. TRAINING CAMP AT REEL FOOT LAKE By On Sept. ' ' ' Spec " Moore Freshman Athletes Rank Best In History. Through the efforts of the Booster Club and all loyal Union boosters at large, the freshman class this year was literally swamped with good athletes as well as good students. Never before have so many " Big- Huskies " enlisted for the Bull Dog- Kennels and never has there been so great a promise for an athletic program that will make the best in the South sit up and take notice. class contests the frosh were easily the victors even though the regular freshman team was always illeg- ible. There was enough of I hose who did not make the Freshman team proper to step in and carry off the honors. We are glad to lift our hats to the Freshman Class of ' 25 for what they are .-mil what they have done al- ready, hoping that when they join the " Bull Dogs " left truck twenty strong for a two weeks training camp, which was to be held at Samburg, a small village on the banks of Reelfoot Lake. They arrived at their destination toward the midd le of the afternoon and after having made their future two weeks home look more habitable, their thoughts then began turning toward the dining room but to their great surprise there was nothing pre- pared due to the fact that the cooks had been notified that the people of Samburg might put up with a bunch of football players but that it would not be very healthy for " shines " to linger long. Seeing their predicament, they came to the rescue and furnished two ladies to do the cooking. After this excite- ment was over and " Mr. Stewart had plenty of sugar in his coffee " the Bull Dogs sat down to feast on .lake trout. After a good night ' s sleep, with the exception of a few minutes off to fight the niosquitos, the boys all responded to the " Rise and shine " call of Coach Stewart, who was fill- ing this place in the absence of " Big Chief " Guyon. From the start every " Bull Dog " seemed to realize the importance of coopera- tion and began training in earnest. On rising at five-thirty, a two mile run was necessary to limber up and give all a good appetite. After breakfast everybody was out for re- creation, some rushing over to the " SAMBURG COUNTRY CLUB " for a game of checkers, some read- ing, and others making a little music. At nine thirty every one assumed a more serious attitude and donned his uniform for the morning work- out which lasted until eleven thirty, then to the house for a little stimu- lant and more rest. This embraces about all the morning work, with the exception of blackboard work. Due to the gradual increase in the strenuousness of the work every one was beginning to round into con- dition fairly well, some of the fel- lows having a harder time than An indication of the strength of the ranks of the upper classmen and the freshmen on the gridiron, the develop from Pups to Bull Dogs they court, the cinder path and the diam- will redouble their efforts for a ond is the fact that in all inter- greater Union. others. For instance, our heavy weight guard, " Lardis, " with his arms and shoulders well sunburned was heard asking Coach Stewart whether or not chloroform liniment was good for it. Stewart, with a wink to the other fellows, answered in the affirmative and " Lardis " proceeded to apply said liniment. The results were wonderful. After lunch every body would be off for a swim, which lasted till three o ' clock, and then to the field for an intensive drill in blocking, tackling, and signals. These drills served to put the boys in the pink of condition. The late arrivals tak- ing them on gradually soon were faring as well as the ones that had been there from the start. After the afternoon practice was over, " hash " had been served and the fellows had all recuperated enough to feel musically inclined they would gather under the old cypress trees along the banks of the lake to sing their favorite old Southern melodies. Amid all the hard knocks and trials there seemed to be a few fellows in camp that could and would do a little " sheiking. " The " Fair Lake County Damsels " were so big hearted and broad minded however that they could not see the unfortunate ones dry up and blow away, so they proceeded to make the situation more bearable for all by seeing that every one took a little ride every day or so. All good things must end, so on Friday the fifteenth, the " Bull Dogs " said " good .by " to their Samburg friends and returned to their kennels proper, ready for the battles of the season. CHARACTER OF UNION ATHLETES By " Sid " Pugh First I will say i cerning the High few words con School Athletes sought by Union. She does not seek the boy who is outstanding in Ath- letics only, but the ones who have made scholarship records, and those who possess great possibilities with- in to be brought out in College. Old Union with her out stretched arms goes out after men that possess a firm foundation for the building of a character of steel, anil in view of the fact that Union has placed throughout West Tennessee and many other sections and States any number of High School Coaches and teachers, she is able to get the very best or Cream of the High School Athletes. When these boys enter Union as green Freshmen, they seem to be lost, and down east, but they can always find a close friend, and one that has a warm spot, in his heart for them, in any of the Athletes on the Hill. They ' will all lend a help- ing hand in getting the Freshman started on the right track. They will encourage him on Athletic fields — a trait you seldom find in most colleges, especially the larger ones, but the old men realize the Athletic future of Union depends on the new ones, and they are more than glad to do all they can for those who show that they have a real school spirit. Then the environment, the Moral and Spiritual teaching that one re- ceives while in Union will make a strong basis for the growth of an un- breakable character of which I will try to give a few illustrations in the following paragraphs. In saying a few words in regard to character being displayed on playing field, I can truthfully say that Union ' s men will measure up to and exceed many teams in show- ing a strong character in their battles. In my own two years of ex- perience in Union ' s Athletics, I can boast of the fact that I have wit- nessed only once a player being (Continued on page 90) Page Eighty-seven UNION ENTERS S. I. A. A- PROF. DUNN ' S LABORS ARE REWARDED By Grady Evans In the " Good Book " we are taught thai those who work faith- fully and endure to the end will be rewarcfed. Through the hard work and consistent efforts of Prof. Dunn Union University was honored by admission intn the Southern Inter- Collegiate Athletic Association last December. For the past few years Prof. Dunn 1ms been optimistic over the situation, and realizing the value PROF. W. W. DUNN Athletic Director. which could he derived from being admitted into such an organization set forth every effort toward this end. He also realized the handicap under which Union would have to labor for the first year at the out- set of her great adventure. Though having to labor under these hard- ships and handicaps Union has made her mark in her infancy, meeting and defeating seme of the oldesl and strongest teams in the confer- ence. Having to abide by the rules of the conference for one year be- fore admission i way lias put damper on athletics at Union. Prof. Dunn thinks thai Union is beginning a new and great era by entering into the conference, and feels confident thai the athletics of the institution will continue on the upv ard climb as it lias for the past few yea is. Through athletics Union has drawn some of the besl athletes from various High Schools all over the country, men who have made their marks in Union, scholastically and athletically. With athletics on the present basis with a firm founda- tion, with competenl leaders as Prof. Dunn, Coach Guyon and Coach Stew- art nothing will keep Union from advancing to the front ranks in athletics in the near future. All, Hail for the Union Bulldogs— here ' s wishing for you a successful journey .,n your upward climb toward the foremost ranks in Southern atl letics. ATHLETIC DIRECTOR MAKES GREAT PROGRESS. Since taking over the manage- ment of Union ' s athletics, Prof. Dunn has made great strides in ad vancing the school to the front ranks in Southern athletics. Though not as large as some of the other si 1 Is, Union has been growing Steadily, particularly in athletics un- til now she is a rival to be feared ami a worthy opponent to be re- spected. The athletic association was laden with debt when the new Athletic Directors took charge three years ago and now though not bur- dened with finances is at least able to stand alone and is fast growing into the desired strength first pic- tured by Prof. Dunn. .System has been installed in all departments and everything put on a modern business basis. A word of credit is due Prof. Dunn for the work done in this de- partment and for the very respect- ful position he has put Union in athletically. CHARACTER OF UNION ATHLETES (Continued from page MM ruled nut of a contest for illegal pracl tees. We have hail many compliments from officials throughout our play- ing section, such sayings as this: " Hoys you are wonderful, 1 have never seen such spirit, such hard ami fair fighters, to he handicapped as you are for lack of men. " 1 will admit the fact that we have had two serious accidents to occur ir home grounds, but after care- full investigation and digging to the bottom of the two accidents we found that in both cases the in- jure. I players were advised by Phy- sicians before the game not to en- ter because of physical conditions, we also had men in our ranks to ail vise I Item in same manner. Now something of Union ' s Athle- tes mi extended road trips. During ray l o years stay in Union, we have traveled far ami near averaging from 2500 to 4IUIII each fall in foot ball. We have hail perfect harmony with train officials, we have had General Passeivger Agents ami other high officials travel with us ami com pliment us on our conduct while traveling, even sou f the compli- ments handed us came from negro porters, such as " Where you boys from. ' Von sure " ain ' t " like (hat team we had last week. " Then of course we were inquisitive. They would say " Good Lord man, in the smoking room, were shooting dice, playing poker, drinking corn-liquor, ami you never " sec.| ' ' the like we just couldn ' t handle them sometimes taking two or three porters to the pullman. " Sayings like the above mean much to a school as the con duct of a team while traveling is what makes the name for the scl I in foreign territory. We also had many compliments from Hotel Proprietors in different cities especially the larger ones as Mobile, Ala., Shreveport La., and Tuscaloosa, Ala., after we had been home for several days, after being in the Cities name. I, we would re- ceive letters, telegrams and etc., from the different Hotels saying they enjoyed having Union ' s team stop with them, and solicited our future business, they stated that we were real gentlemen, our conduct in rooms and dining rooms was ex- cellent, did not destroy furniture, iliil not take towels ami many others I might name. In conclusion I will say that one ' s character is responsible for his con- duct ami his conduct labels him, and this is the reason Union is label- ed highly in Athletics, because of the strong character displayed by each individual on the practice field, | on playing field, at home and while on road trips. Page Eighty-eight A SUCCESSFUL SEASON AGAINST ODDS Union Union Union Union Union — Centenary . . . 6 — Ole Miss. . . . 12— Will Mayfield — Milligan . . . . 19 — Georgetown . . ■I s» " Union Union . Union Union 18 — Spring Hill Total . . 125 Facing- the hardest schedule ever attempted by the school, handi- capped by S. I. A. A. rules for the first time, and being without the service of Coach Guyon except for the last two weeks, the Bull Dogs never gave up, never got over-discouraged, but with a daunt- less spirit and with stubborn de- termination came back after each upset to prep for the next opponent. Such spirit cannot be denied and when the season was over and re- viewed much was found to be proud of. Winning five and losing four, the season was a success from a per- centage standpoint. Three of the games lost were to stronger op- ponents and bigger sc hools with three to ten times the men to draw j from. The Bull Dogs, with one ex- 20 — Hall Moody ... I ception, defeated all schools of their — Alabama ..... 53 j rank and played one of the larger _ go — W. T. Normal . . 13 ; schools to a standstill. " JOHNNIE " DODDS, Captain Tackle and Half Fifth Year Letter Man 176 Lb Win Five — Lose Four " SID " PUGH, Capt. Elect, Center First Year Letter Man 206 Lb. Following a two weeks training session at Keel Foot Lake, the Bull Dogs returned to the campus for another two weeks of strenuous work before opening the season. All this time the team was in charge of Asst. Coach Stewart as Coach Guyon was unable to get a release from the Louisville Baseball Club. Much there was to be done but w ith the Bull Dogs cooperating as they did, the team took shape and was in fairly good condition to open the season wVen on the hot, simmering twenty-fifth day of Sept. Hall Moody took the field as the first opponent. Union 20; Hall Moody, 0. Left to right, top row: Pugh, Juinger, Guyon, Burnett, Jones, Johnso: land, G. Dodds, Mercer, Evans, C. Dodds, Stewart, Chambers, Norvell. Hart, Patterson, Askew, Moonyham. Middle Row: Wilmoth, Westmor- Bottom Row: Smith, Moore, Greer, Page Eighty-nine " STEW " STEWABT Half Fifth Year Letter Man .... 178 Lb UNION. 20; HALL MOODY. By " Parson " Jones With drops of perspiration caused by that hot September sun the Bull Dogs with measured stride and com- placent look filed through the gates and into the park to usher in the ' 2.i season of football for our Alma Mater A whistle blew, a hoot resounded, a pigskin soared, a lucky opponent gathered the oval to him and at- tempted an advance. An epoch in the athletic history of Union had passed. This kick off whisked the Bulldogs into a very eventful season on the grid. The season of ' 25 was well under way. Never, after the first five min- utes of play was the outcome in doubt. Hot weather, short quarters and numerous substitutions being hindering factors to our piling up a large score. Hall-Moody made only one first down and then steadily weakened under the onslaught of the Canine aggregation. Westmoreland after five minutes of play, carried over the first counter for Union. Try for point failed. After an exchange of punts and series of line plays, Moore, by a dash off tackle again placed the oval behind the visitors goal. Stew- art kicked goal. Eight substitutes were then in- jected into the fray, replacing the entire Union line and one back. They played until the latter end of the third quarter but were unable to increase the Bulldog lead. The Regulars then returned and added seven points by a touchdown and goal by Stewart. " Speck " at quarter and " Stew " at half were the outstanding per- formers for Union. " Speck " con- tributed many sensational runs during the latter part of the game. thus making the initial game of his first season with the varsity one to be long remembered. Every Bulldog seen in action was well worthy of commendation, and had the hig temperature and dusty field not slowed up the game the score might have been much higher for Union and the glory of our team greater. UNION, 0; ALABAMA, 53; By " Slim " Chambers " They are off " . " Who is off. ' " " The Bull Dogs. " " On to Ala- bama, " was the cry every where, for that day our " Bull Dogs " met the Mighty " Crimson Tide " of the University {if Alabama. A desperate and determined bunch our boys were, fighting aaginst great odds. but none the less lacking in the old " Bull Dog " spirit. Therefore a mighty battle was waged, a heroic Struggle, one that will be long re membered by the " Bull Dogs. " The game begins, and, the battle is on. Watch that Bull Dog line hold, but alas we could hold that powerful " Crimson Tide " only one quarter, but In that quarter every one knew and respected the strength of the smaller sel I. The stars of the game for the " Bull Dogs " were the whole team but especially do we want to com- mend the play of " Gobbo ' ' . " Stew " . " Mooney, " Westmorland aiol Johnson, for both their offen- sive ami defensive ability. It is true that we met one of, if not the most powerful teams in America, and were defeated, but the defeat was only ill the score, ami " GOBBO " MERCER Guard and Tackle Third Year Letter Man 190 Lb. " FHOCr ' OUT " MOOX V1IAM Pull Thin I V em- Letter Man lsd Lb. not in spirit and fight anil this spirit carried ' us far on our way to a victorious season. UNION. 50; WEST TENNESSEE TEACHERS 13 By " Mule " Dodds The following week, the Bull Dogs, though somewhat battered from the walloping the week before at the hands of the All Southern Conference Champs. succeeded in piling up the largest score ever counted on a local field. Captain Dodds chose to receive, the Bull Dogs made two gains then punted, the punt was blocked and bal l rolled behind goal where Teach ers fell on it for first counter for Normal. Nice gains were made by Union on receiving again and the ball was on the two yard line. The quarter was up. At the beginning of the second quarter the whole Normal line seemed to be charged back as " Moony " tore through for Unions first counter. Moore received the kick-off and fumbled. A Normalite grabbed the oval and raced for Normal ' s seeond counter. Goal was kicked and score was Normal 13, Union (j. The Bull Dogs get started and Normal is completely whipped in a short while. Capt. Dodds went 30 yards on a fake punt for the tying counter as the goal was kicked by Stewart. The half ends with Union leading, 19-13. After resuming play the Bull Dogs run wild. The Dodds brothers, Stew, Moony, and Speck all make long runs for touchdowns. Griff Dodds had replaced Westmorland Page Ninety who had been injured. Twenty-one first clowns were, chalked up and over 500 yards gained by the rambling backs. Capt. Dodcls and Johnson did enough tackling to stop the Teachers alone but Goldio Mercer got his share while all the young linemen played like veter- ans. The subs got their chance, a com- plete team of them taking the field, and they were never stopped but kept the Teachers backing up and the score mounting. The final score being Union 50, Teachers, 13. ■SPECK " MOORE Quarter First Year Letter Man UNION, 0; CENTENARY, 34 By Raymond Juinger The next game was to lie played in Shreveport, La., against the for- mer charges of " Bo " McMillan and after a long trip the Bull Dogs ar- rived in good shape for the battle. The weather was ideal, the field in good shape and all the men feeling fine. It seemed that everything was pointing toward a victory but along came the jinx in shape of " inferior complex " making the JAKE JOHNSON Tackle Second Year Letter Man 185 Lb. Bull Dogs the target of a fierce at- tack after the first five minutes of the scrap had passed. Union backs drove the ball deep into Centenary territory after re- ceiving the kick-off and making a good return. Moony started rip- ping his way in characteristic style and Stew used the cut-back for nice gains. The ball was driven to the eight yard line and a touchdown was imminent but not a reality for a pass was intercepted after the Bull Dogs were held for two downs. Cen- tenary started a drive and work- ing carefully and screening passes well, worked the ball to the twenty yard line where being held, a drop- kick was sent over the bar by York and the first counter was chalked up. From here on the Bull Dogs began to weaken and lose confi- dence. For the first time in years the Union Fight was lacking and as a result the game was lost before half time. The Bull Dogs offered a dogged but hopeless resistence, their stubborn resistence being more mechanical than spiritual. The game drug on with the Bull Dogs making no more threats to score and Centenary gradually piling up a UNION FALLS BEFORE CENTENARY ATTACK heavy score, it being 34-0 when the final whistle blew to call the Bull Dogs away from the worst fight they had made in years. This lack of fight was not seen again and will not lie seen often in a Union team. There are times, we suppose, when any team will lag in spirit and this was the Bull Dog ' s time. UNION, 6; OLE MISS.. By Claud Burnett. Doped to go down in defeat by forty points, the Bull Dogs lived up to their appellation and gave the University of Miss., the ' scare of her life and surprised their most loyal supporters by battling Ole Miss., to a one point margin. This was es- pecially note worthy following their squelching by Centenary the week before. But the Bull Dogs were out for a come back and great it was. Not since the Alabama game three years ago when the mighty Crimson Tide was held to a 12-0 score, have those Bull Dogs shown such fight, such determination and such ability as was shown this day. Outweighed at least ten pounds to the man and playing on a muddy field where weight should count, the LTnionites ripped off tackle, circled the ends and tore their way through the line, never completely stopped and al- ways a threat, they kept the Ole Miss., cohorts on their feet entreat- ing their team to smother their lighter opponents. Capt. Dodds chose to receive on the end having the less mud and the game was on. From the start, when Moony ripped for eight yards, Speck sneaked for first down and Stew made twelve off tackle, the Bull Dogs showed they were out there to give battle and battle they did. The " JING " JUINGER End Second Year Letter Man 187 Lb. Page Ninety-one CLAUD BURNETT Guard Second Year Letter Man Lb march continued to Ole Miss ' . 18 yd., line and the big Red and Blue line stiffened and the ball went over. Mississippi never passed the thirty yard line that first lialf and the Hull lilies nn eu.di march liit deep into the enemy territory yet were never able to put over a counter, the first half ending nothing all. The Bull Dogs took the field at half time with tears in their eyes and soon Moony and stew had ripped deep into Ole Miss ' , well guarded scoring territory. It seemed ii score was imminent when a puss w.-is intercepted and Ole Mis-, re- turned to mid field. On the first play Miss, passes and Stew com- ing i 11 at full sp I plucked it out of the air and with the Hod and Blue tearing after him crossed the .•I 11. the first The W. M. full back booted the hull to in dfield a id again began a 111. hull and B ig drive w lich resulted in a I ' ll mi 6; Ole touchdown during ai . Neve y part • were they held if the game but " GRAD " EVANS Center Fourth Year Letter Man In the fourth quarter with eight minutes to go the " Big Cohen " of Ole Miss began to hit the line for two, three, and four yard a try. I, ike :. machine the big fellow ad- vanced, nobody else handling the Lull, (in the goal line the Hull Dogs piled the play for four downs but on the lust the (He Miss., " Ram " was found directly on the chalk line l.n. I the SCOrC is tied. Willi great suspense, for. the game is about over, Allen lifted the hull for u perfect goal. Union . ole Miss., 7. This game was marked by the fierce tackling of Westmorland, who was at tackle and Moonyham who was by l! h ' s sole at every tackle nn. I often hitting their man to- gether for good losses; by the side stepping and reversing of Stewart, running from a new kick formation, by the perfect generalship of Moore and the great fight shown by every man. Only three substitutions were made so hard were the ones in there hitting ' em. UNION 12. WILL MAYFIELD Following the wonderful game played at " Ole Miss.. " the Bull Dogs put in a hard week of work and were in great shape, physically and mentally for the gun.. ' thai came with Will-Mayfield ( ' ..liege of Marble Mill. Mo., that weekend. Two days before the game the rain began in typical Tenn fashion so that when the teams took the field it was a sen of mud and water nn.l still ruining. The Missouri ag- j gregation had a good outfit and had it not been for the mud which al- ways hinders the stronger tennis, the seore would have piled up rapid- ly. In the first three minutes the Bull Dog hacks drove the hull to the two yard line and there made their first fumble. The ball by this time was soggy and the players drenched. " PARSON " JONI Guard Second Year Letter Man . . Page Ninety-two " SMUTTY " SMITH End First Year Letter Man 146 Lb. cheeked off five, eight, or ten yards a try with all the backs doing about an equal share of the work. Five drives ended within the ten yard line with a fumble thus costing five touchdowns. The team showed great spirit all the way through helping one an- other out of the mud and in their efforts to help " Big Sid " at center in keeping the ball from floating away. One of the Missourians sat on " Moony V head who straight- way began to howl that he was be- ing drowned. Yet all in all it was a great game for the Ball Dogs and although a large score was not piled up. The Canines felt that they had shown beyond a doubt their superiority by the great amount of yardage gained while the opponents made only one first down. It was on this slippery field that three of the Bull Dogs were put out of commission, two for two weeks and one permanently, making a hard head — on tackle " Parson " Jones, the fighting Bull Dog Preach- er, crocked :i vertebra in his neck, ond was removed from the game, everyone thinking he was just stunned. A later examination showed a broken neck but " Parson " wore a brace for a while and is now hale and hearty. Grady Evans broke an arm and Speck Moore tore a liga- ment in the shoulder, so that they were both out for two or three weeks. These injuries seriously handicapped the team as the next game proved. score several limes but was stopped within the ten yard line. Capt Dodds was injured and retired. Westmor- land had not recovered from a pre- vious injury and was not in the game long. Speek Moore, the dash- ing little quarter, had been left at home on account of injuries and Hart took the responsible position and played well but inexperience hampered the play. " Moony " and " Stew " did the bulk of the ball toting with Stewart reversing his field for several nice gains. The Bull Dogs never got settled and never played their characteristic, brand of ball and as a result the tilt ended 17-0 for Milligan who had a clean, hard hitti ng bunch and de- served to win considering the slug- gish play of the Unionites. UNION 19, GEORGETOWN 11 " LEFTY " GREER End First. Year Letter Man US UNION 0. MILLIGAN 17 By Russell Patterson " FOOTSIE " PATTERSON Guard First Year Letter Man 156 Lb. Boarding their " Special " , Friday night at eight o ' clock, the Bull Dogs began their long trip to John- son City to meet Milligan College. Arriving there the next day at twelve-thirty a hasty meal was taken on and the men rushed to the field to play an early game in order to catch a train back. Forty-two hours on the trip and thirty-eight of them on the train put the Bull Dogs groggy so that the game was really nearly over before they woke up. A good offense was started at the very beginning but did not materia- lize as a pass was intercepted. The Milligan bunch drove to the 20 yard line where a pass over center netted the first touchdown. Later another marker was made on the same play. Union threatened to By Grady Evans In the blazing rays of old sol the Union University Bull Dogs subdued the jinx who had been fol- lowing them from home for the past three years and handed the George- town College eleven, a 19 to 11 de- feat. This being the first game that the canines have Avon away from home for past three seasons. Stewart and Westmorland were the outstanding stars of the game and to them goes the credit of win- ning the game, Stewart sweeping the field like the winds that glide over the plains, with a 75 yard run that thrilled spectators in the earlier stage of the game. At another time he received a punt and returned it 65 yards, the spectators saying it. was the prettiest run ever seen on the local field. Little West- morland in the third quarter after Page Ninety-three good interference parried the ball through the whole team for a 75 yard run for the first counter, also kicks una! for the extra point. Union again kicks to tlie Kentuck- ians who return the hall about hi yards. They again tried the line ami made the downs in succession and mi the attempt of third were held for downs. Union ' s hall. Moony on the first time hit tic line like a " LARDUS " ASKEW Guard Second Year Squad 1 1 Lb. the Georgetown eleven had seem- ingly put the game on ice, soar, li- ed it from their hands after they had made two touchdowns ami headed for another by breaking through the line and throwing the carrier of the pigskin for a loss on three successive attempts. On the next play he also broke up a pass oyer the goal line. The absence of ( ' apt. Dodds was conspicuous, hut his duties were well taken care of by Ex-eapt. Stewart. He chose to kick, Georgetown re- ceiving the oval and on three suc- cessive attempts at the Bull Dog line failed to gain anil were forced to punt. Here is where the fleet- footed Texan Stewart peddled his wares, receiving the hall and with " S " ; ' ' 11 ART Qus rte 1 irst Vc ar Squad pile drive and gains six yards over center. Before the Tigers could re- alize what had happened the Dogs had plunged and passed their way to their 111 yard line on the next play Mooney fumbles and hall is re- covered by Georgetown. The Ken tuckians open up with a new for- mation which at first proved fore- ign to the Bulldogs. Gaining sev- eral yards before the canines re- alized what had happo I. In the last few minutes of the third quar- ter they crossed Union ' s line for their first counter. Union receives the hall and begins a steady march down the field and Mooney carried the hall over for the second touch down. Union kicks ami the Tigers he gan a steady and unstoppable march down the field to Union ' s twenty yard line. The front wall of the Bulldog line stiffened ami held the Tigers till the fourth down and a pass from Busty to llamncr net ted the next counter. Here tic luck was against the Bulldogs, Ilamuer fumbles and S h a p e r, Georgetown ' s left end, falls on ball over goal line. Georgetown BOX " WILMOTII Tackle First Year Squad ' BULB DOGS " DOWX GEORGETOWN Page Ninety- four THE " BULL DOG SPECIAL " ENROUTE TO MOBILE The " Bull Dogs " As We Have Known Them " WE SING THEIR PRAISE " kicks to Union and with a series of line plays carry the ball to midfield; on next play a pass from Stewart to Dodds who ran about 25 yards for the next marker. Union kicks to Georgetown who begins a steady march down the field toward victory. Carrying the ball to the three yard line and with three tries for downs, West- morland tears through the line and shatters their hope for scoring. Ball goes in play on 20 yard line. On next play Stewart goes around end for a 65 yard gain, and was downed on ten yard line. Union through their eagerness was pena- lized 15 yards for off sides. Moony makes eight yards then Union is penalized half the distance of the field. The game ended with the ball in Union ' s possession on Georgetown ' s 25 yard line. ' ED " GURLET Tackle Second Tear Squad By " Parson " Jones Charles L. Dodds our valiant leader of ' 25 was a stellar per- former in any position. Where- ever placed " Johnnie " was sure to make himself felt when duty called. We will miss him next year, but in our loss some institution will gain a clean, and worthy young man to mould the destinies of their future athletes. Sidnej A. Pugh our captain-elect for ' 26 is a hard worker on the field, reliable player, likeable team mate, and leader of men. We always think of ' ' Big Dick ' ' as one with wh om we like to associate, whether on the gridiron or in the classroom. Under his leadership and through the direction of such an able coach- ing staff the team has every reason to look forward to the season of ' 26 as a signal success for our Alma Mater. Roy L. Stewart, our " Old Re- liable ' ' as both player and coach was great physical strength and moral inspiration in either victory or defeat. " Stew " at broken field running was truthfully Union ' s greatest sensation on many occasions. We all are glad to hail him as our oversitudy for the coining season and promise our heartiest co-opera- tion to him as one gone above us. Bob Westmorland, an ex-captain and performer of no mean ability, was a bulwark of strength on both offense and defense. He was very forcibly felt by both team mates and opponents in every stage of the game. He held a place that few will ever be able to fill. Bonnie Mercer comes from the land of sorghum molasses; he ' ll stick. " Gobbo " as steady and cer- tain as the passing of time itself could always be counted on. He just naturally didn ' t get tired but just ' GYPSY " REED Quarter First Tear Squad kept on fighting till the last whistle. Alfred T. Moonyham was a veri- table pile driver in his plunges at the enemies ' lines. " Mooney " never failed to make himself count full value as a representative of Union on the grid. He left behind him on many plays an escapade of blue, bruised and bloody opponents who had crossed his path on his march toward that thin white line. Russell Moore, as our smart little quarter-back acquitted himself nobly. He is a field general of whom any school might be proud. He, though only a " Speck, " is fast as a flash and hard to catch. Jacob Johnson at his position as tackle never faltered. " Jake ' s " smile shining forth even in the thickest of the fray was a source of enjoyment and inspiration to all his fellow Bulldogs. Page Ninety-five FRESHMAN TEAM RANKS HIGH Though Losing Majority of Games The Team Had Potential Strength BULL ' Raymond Juinger, at wing posi- tion displayed the characteristic spirit of the Bulldogs in every in- stance to the fullest extent. " Juing " can run like a rabbit and hit like a ram. It is with deepest regret that we see this worthy canine leave our kennel. Claude Burnett, that handsome boy from Lake County lias made rapid strides in his progress as an ath- lete, and has promises of develop- ing into one of Union ' s best on the gridiron and elsewhere. Grady Evans as pivot man used very advantageously at all times that one-eighth ton avoirdupois with which he is endowed. A dreaded opponent, beloved team mate and " big boy " of the squad. What arc we going to do without " Gradf " John Chambers, that natural born readier, as wingman, surely did get out there and snag those passes when thrown in his territory. ' Slim ' as an all-round athlete is a great Ijoon to Union in her march toward athletical recognition. John H. Jones in his second year as a member of the varsity met with an accident in mid-season which Hot only spoiled his record for that season, but rendered him physically unable to further participate in athletics. " Parson " literally ' broke his neck ' chasing the pigskin for Union. Boyce Smith as another of our good ends made up in fight what he lacked in weight; his size was an item which sank into oblivion when we saw him speed at those fleet- footed backs. " Smitty " was a valuable man, an asset to his team. Russell Patterson as a scrappy little guard was never found want- ing on any occasion. A ready re- serve, he was as good as the best. He was not a bit timid about his approach upon a stranger, when found in football togs. Henry Greer was nothing short of prodigy at getting down and un- der those punts and wizard at tack- PUPS " ling the runner. " Lefty " will leave us this year and we ' ll miss him lots. Griff H. Dodds at half-back was always as sure as the animal from which lie gets his name. " Mule " has a kick in his system just waiting for an opportunity to direct it at the abdomen of an unlucky one in opposition. In Askew, Hart. Wibnoth, (iurley, and Reed, we have valuable cohorts; without whose support the team could never have been what it was. Askew and (iurley at guard posi tions showed the characteristic Bull- dog prowess and sticability. They are good material for the varsity of ' ' Jo ' . Wilmoth made all the trips and as utility man, thought it not strange if called upon to fill any position acquitting himself nobly in every instance. Reed and Hart as sub-backs were many times sensa- tional in their exhibitions of ability as toters of the pigskin. Both will be back next year and are expected to be full grown Bull dogs by that time. Though these men were not able to win that much coveted " U " , the squad would have been incom- plete without them, and to them we are all gratefully indebted for they showed themselves " workmen that needeth not to be ashamed. " By Leon Hobson Freshmen 0— Maury S. Xor ' l. 411 Freshmen 7 — Ole Miss Frosh....l8 Freshmen n — Humboldt (• Freshmen 0— Halls Freshmen — Newbern 6 Under the S. 1. A. A. ruling for the first time, Union put on the field her first Freshman team, which under the circumstances made a very creditable showing, al- though losing majority of games showed potential strength that will go to making a greater Varsity next yea r. The Freshmen lost to Kentucky State Normal by the score of 4:1- 0. The score by no means tells the story of the conflict for it was a hard fought game and it was no walkover for those Kentuckians. The muddy field and the cold water were by no means agreeable to the Pups, but they went in and fought with the Bulldog spirit and gave those big g uys quite a bit of oppo- sition. After returning to the kennels and having many encounters witli the Bulldogs the Pups whipped themselves into shape for the game against the Ole Miss Freshman. This was a very hard fought affair and the feature of the game was the touchdown by Dick Stewart when he recovered a fumble and the goal afterward from the faithful and trustworthy toe of Blake Clark. Although the Mississippians out- weighed the young canines by many pounds per player they found that their weight did not avail them much when the Puppies growled and threw their small bodies into them. The large crowd that witnessed the game received its share of the thrills, and were by no means dis- appointed with the Pup team. After more scrimmaging and PUPS " BATTLE VARSITY Page Ninety-six training the Pups hit their stride and held Humboldt to a scoreless tie. The Freshman goal was never threatened, but due to a large and absurd number of penalties imposed by the referee they were never able to convey the pigskin to its proper place behind the enemy ' s goal. At Halls the Bull Pups were pitted against one of the old Union Bulldogs and they ripped and tore at his flanks, not considering the fact that he was an old member of their family. This was another fruitless struggle with regard to score, for neither side was able to chalk up a counter. The ball trav- elled back and forth across the field and the Pups threatened to score several times, but fumbles kept the touchdowns from becoming a reali- ty- The last game of the season with Newbern was a very sad occasion because of the mud and the un- ceasing rain which had to be en- dured b y the players. Again the Freshmen came out at the small end of the horn, 6-0, but this score was made in the last twenty seconds of the game after the Pups had held them bravely for so long. Due to the fact that some of the boys did not hit their strides dur- ing the season and that, they were all new to each other, no great amount of scoring was done by the Pups; but to those who kept up with the team it was evident that there was much good material on the Pup team and there is a pre- vailing hope that this material may be developed into Varsity material during the coming season. UNION 18, SPRING HILL 13 By Grady Evans The last and most eventful game of an eventful season was played in Mobile, Ala, against the Spring Hill College aggregation, Union coming out in the lead after an up hill fight throughout the game. Score: Union IS, Springhill 13. (From the Mobile Evening Post) — " While the largest crowd that has seen a football game in many a day looked on with awe at the ex- ploits of a lanky halfback named Stewart, a gamely fighting set of Spring Hill College Badgers went down in defeat in the last quarter before an overwhelming Union Uni- versity attack 18-13. Spring Hill, keeping the ball well down in Union ' s territory in the first half and leading at the half 13-12, the estimated 5000 persons who filled the stands at Monroe Park yester- day saw a great exhibition of come- back football when Union unleashed , a powerful attack that netted the ' winning tally and saw also a great bit of " back against the wall " de- fense on the Hill ' s part several times. ' ' Honors Are Divided. 1 ' With due respect to their team- mates, the major part of the credit for Union ' s victory should be di- vided between ex-captain Stewart and ( ' apt. Dodds. Stewart it was who played a little " Red Grange " stunt by pulling 80 and 70 yard runs for two of the touchdowns. Stewart, it was also who threw the passes which gained consistently for first downs. Wonderful interfer- ence, much of which was provided by Dodds, aided him materially to stand out as the star of the game. Westmorland ' s line bucking along with that of Moonyhams tore the Hill defense to shreds, although stopped several times when the Hillans began to sniff their own goal. A splendid pair of ends work- ing alongside of Dodds and Mercer, spoiled Spring Hill ' s plays time and again, especially on end runs. " " The game opened with Spring Hill kicking off 50 yards to Union ' s 20 yard line. Unable to gain and penalized 15 yards for holding, Westmorland kicked to the Hill ' s 55 yard line. Spring Hill made 15 yards on a pass, two plays failed then Irvine engaged a pass just as he fell into the goal post for the first down. MeEvoy drop-kicked for extra point and score was 7-0 for Spring Hill. Murphy returned kickoff ten yards then MeEvoy punted to Union ' s 20 yard line. Stewart lost a yard then behind per- fect interference sidestepped his way SO yards for Union ' s first touchdown. Westmorland failed to drop-kick extra point and score 7-6. " " To open the second quarter Westmorland punted to MeEvoy on Union ' s 43 yard line. Spring Hill makes first down then tries drop- kick. Broken un MeEvoy snagged it and went to Union ' s 3 yard line. Athey carried it over on last down and MeEvoy ' s attempt at goal hit the goal post. Score 13-6 for the Hill. " " Juinger ' s kick-off was returned to the Hill ' s 36 yard line. Johnson recovered a fumble for Union. Two plays gain 3 yards and Stewart passed 20 yards to Dodds. Stewart and Moonyham make another first down but Valenta recovered Moony- ham ' s fumble on the 5 yard line. On a fake MeEvoy went 65 yards to Union ' s 30 yard line. Fumbling when tackled by Westmorland, Union got the ball and on the next play Stewart raced 70 yards for touchdown. His attempt for point failed. Score 13-12 for Spring Hill. " " The last half found Spring Hill on the defense almost the entire two periods. On a Union fumble Crutch- er went 33 yards to Union ' s 13 yard line. MeEvoy ' s attempt for drop- kick was caught by Stewart who brought back 21 yards to the Hill ' s 26 yard line. Union was penalized 15 yards for holding, but a 15 yard pass, Stewart to Dodds put the ball on the eight yard line. Failing to gain Westmorland ' s attempt at drop-kick was intercepted and placed by Spring Hill on the 20 yard line. A rain that finally developed into a sloppy drizzle came up and Union ' s steam roller attack showed itself, a break in the form of a five yard punt giving them another chance to score. Starting from the 30 yard line Stewart and Dodds went to the 20 yard line for first down. West- morland got 15 yards on center bucks for a first down on the 5 yard line. Moonyham went 3 yards then Moore sneaked through center for the last touchdown. Attempt to drop-kick extra point failed. Union 18, Spring Hill 13. " Thus ended one of the most event- ful seasons in Union ' s history — end- ing it with a glorious victory over a fighting and worthy opponent. Resume Making a sacrifice to enter the S. I. A. A., the Bull Dogs, never- theless, close their season losing to only four teams and setting a never-to-be-forgotten spirit for the teams that follow to strive to equal. Just a bunch of fellows sticking to- gether, all working together, stand- ing criticism and blame together, recognizing one of their fellow play- ers as the head and following him to the letter, just a bunch of good fellows trying to do the best under the conditions, always remembering to act the part of gentlemen, never quarreling among themselves but of necessity drawn together, just a bunch that would not quit and just a bunch that at the end had the feeling that they had given their best and that the results were not to be ashamed of — such a bunch were the Bull Dogs of ' 25. Such a bunch that has put Union at her present ranking in Southern athle- tics and such a bunch it will be that will take the colors of the little school and will some day have them recognized by all and discredited by none. SENIOR — JUNIOR MEMORIAL An indication of the growing in- terest the students are taking in athletics is the movement the sen- iors took to give as their memorial the sum of five hundred and fifty Page Ninetv-seven dollars for the remodeling of the Gymnasium. Not to be outdone by this progressive step the .Junior class voted ahead one year and offered iis their memorial when they shall have become seniors, or agreed as the future senior class of " 2 " , to give a like sum toward the same purpose. This sum of eleven hundred dollars will be used in reconstructing the Gym so that there will be one hig court, instead of two as there now are and so that there will lie seat- ing capacity for around nine hun- dred people. The dressing quar- ters will be enlarged ami made modern in all respects. The whole Gym will lie well heated and lighted so that it will he at once the most comfortable and well arranged Gym in West Tenn. It is intended, with the service of the new Gym, to hold annual tourna- ments inviting the best high school teams to take part. Also a Tri- State tournament consisting of schools in Kentucky, Miss., and Tenn., will be held. ' It is easy to see the value of such a program. Besides the benefit to the Union students proper, the best talent in three states will become associated with Union through the MMSM Middle T Nashville ' arbomlale, Norm .oulsvllle Rika BASKETEERS HAVE VARIED SEASON Ogden College :i 1 Cumberland 2 University of Chattanooga. 2 win Mayfleld 2! Will Mayflekl 2 Mlllsans 2 Mlllsaps 2 Miss. College I Miss, college 1 Miss. College Si Miss, college 2 CInclnnattI Collegians ... .2! tournaments and more ami better students will be attracted. This improvement could not have been possible at this time had these two classes not have seen the possi bilities ami have been progressive enough to give to- the fund which will make possible the building. Such spirit will make for a greater Union. Union 38 Union Union Although losing more games than they won the Hull Dogs feel that the season was not altogether an un- unsuccessful one for some very strong opponents were met and some of them defeated and still others played to a close margin of a few points. Beginning with several new faces to work into the line-up ami Page Ninetv-eieht FRESHMAN VARSITY with only four daj-s following the football season the men entrained for Nashville where they lost three games to the strongest teams in that vicinity. Soon after the Bull Dogs left on the annual Christmas trip and won three out of eight games. Although not winning the majority on this trip, the men got good training and experience making the trip a very valuable one indeed. Then opening the season proper the Bull Dogs began to win and lose but gradually meeting stronger and stronger opponents until the last of the season they were losing regu- larly but in most every case bj ' a small margin. Next year the tables will be turned for new men will come from the Freshman team and new blood will be infused. We make no apologies for the past seas- on for we feel that it was a great value to the team and the record is not altogether one to be ashamed of. The first game was with the fast freshmen team of Boliver high which had been cleaning up all the schools in their reach and wanted to try the freshmen. It was the first match game the freshmen hail ever played together and they showed bad form on the start, but later in the game the Freshmen seemed to got their balance and managed to pile up the score 21 to 20 for the freshmen. After this game the freshmen saw where they were short and went to work to correct it. The team was getting in fine shape to do some real playing. The next game was with Crockett Mills on their court. The game was a very rough one. There was really no Basket Ball skill displayed and as a result the freshmen got beat 24 to 25. Tl ' .e next two games in line were with Maury State Normal of Ken- tucky on their court. The first one was a real basket ball game every one was doing his best and some real basket ball skill was displayed. Botli teams seemed to be evenly matched when the final whistle blew and smoke was cleared away the pups learned that they had won the game by one point 15 to 16. The next game was to be played the following night, both teams knew it was to be a fight from the beginning. Everything was made ready for the big battle. The Gym w T as pack- ed full of fans waiting for the big battle, witli their leaders on both sides directing the cheers. When th e teams came on the court the band began to play and the people began to cheer. The battle had begun and it was a real battle, it was quite a few minutes before either team scored. When the half was over the pups were five points behind. They came back on the court good and strong, but it did not last long. The Normal boys soon rolled up a score and when the game was over it was found that Normal had won Hi to 27. This ended the season for the pups, a season which considering the lack of experience together and con- sequently the lack of team work, was a successful one. As Bull Dogs next year, these pups will be a great asset to the Basketeers of ' 27. " PUP " BASKETEERS ARE SUCCESSFUL Win 2 Lose 2 By Allie Lee Randle ' ' Pups ' ' 21 — Bolivar 20 ' ' Pups ' ' 24 — Crocket Mills 25 " Pups " 16 Murry Nor. Ky 15 " Pups " 16 Murry Nor. Ky 27 When the Basket Ball season opened, the prospects for a fresh- man team looked good, with about twenty-five candidates out for five places. They were stars from the High Schools teams of the dif- ferent states. FRESHMAN TEAM CLASS CHAMPIONS Left to right, Top Bow: Thompson, Wright, Hobson, Deer, Olds. Bot- tom Bow: Jennings, King, Maness (Capt.) Butler, Younger. Page Ninety-nil BREWER OODDS ARNETTE -CAPTAIN ALEXANDER ANOREWS STEWART FORWARD R.CfcNTEtt 4 GUARD J. CENTE . 4fe_ hORVHARD GUARD CENTER fORWARO TERRIERS HAVE UNSUCCESS- FUL SEASON WITHOUT COACH WIN ONE LOSE THREE By Lucille Rodgers Tlie Union Terriers had, whal might lie termed, an unsuccessful season. Under the direction of Mrs. Lucile Fisher, but without the aid of a regular coach they lost their first three games, but came back with a victory for the last game of the season. The first contest was staged at the " V " in Memphis, against the fast Normal sextet. The Terriers suffered an overwhelming defeat. In the next game they lost to Bethel College 30-14. With two successive losses weighing heavily upon them they again allowed Nor- mal to pile up a heavy score against them on the local court. The clos- ing game of the season was played in the local care against Bethel Col- lege. Coach Guyon had taken of.-i the coaching a few days previous to this contest. This game proved to be one of the best conflicts seen on the local court this season. The out- come was uncertain up until the final whistle blew. Both teams fought consistently from the fust tip-off until the last. It was with a feeling that " all things come to those who wait ' ' that the Terriers learned thai the score was 18-17 in their favor. It seemed fitting to those who had so often tasted i lie bitterness of defeat that the season should close with a victory. The personnel of the team was as follows: Elizabeth Arnett, Cap- tain, Elizabeth Brewer, forward, Gladys Andrews forward, Milo Whaley, forward, Nell Kinsey, for- ward, Pauline Snow, guard, Daisy Stewart, guard, Ara Alexander, cen- ter, Nola Dodds, center, Lucille Rog- ers center, Manion Ford, center. Each of these girls deserves a com- mendation for the cheerful way that she stayed by her team even in the face of almost certain failure. With the proper encouragement and coach- ing this may be developed into a basket-ball team that will reflect credit upon Union. A competent coach has been secured for next year and the pros- pects for a successful season are bright. It is the purpose of Coach Guyon and Coach Stewart to put out a girl ' s basketball team in which Union can take pride. Union for several years has drawn some of the best basketball material from the High Schools of West Tennessee but has failed to organize this ma- terial into a winning team. Next year special effort will be made ' o provide for the supervision and di- rection of girls ' athletics, and we face the season of 1926-27 with great expectations. Speck: I didn ' t know she was a football fan. B. B.: She isn ' t. Speck: Isn ' t she? Well, all she could say last night was " Hold that line, hold that line. ' ' Professor: " Write a short theme on the subject of baseball. " Bright Student: " Rain — no game ' ' Page One Hundred TRACK COACH HEWLETT MAKES GREAT SHOWING. THE TRI-STATE MEET By Hewlett Bow wow wow meant Victory Victory Victory to the fast fleet- footed Bull Dog Marathon team as they toed the mark for the first time in in the Annual Tri-State Marathon held in Memphis under the direction of the YMCA and brought home the big loving cup. The event led by captain Burnett was a heated affair throughout the entire three-mile course. Hudson, a former star athlete of the IT. S. Marines and leader of the fast Tech team set a pace that should have been set for quarter-mile instead of three, persisted in holding the lead, but Capt. Burnett with the aid of his ' endurable ' team-mates, Sones, Large, Baker, Parminter, and Hew- lett came through with victory and were crowned with success and laur- els of achievement as the event was closed in 14 minutes 3.5 seconds, breaking the former record of 15 min. flat. Much praise was given to the winning team, which fought so close together through the entire course, by the hundreds of spectators that jammed the boulevards along the course. The motorcycle cops found it quite difficult to keep the traffic cleared so as not to handicap any of the many athletes. This event is only the beginning of Union ' s victories in this fourth branch of sports. Only three days prior to this event Union ' s star marathon runner, Burnett proved himself a stellar athlete before the home folks by breaking the tape within twenty-two minutes, and eight seconds over a course of three one- half miles from the Bemis " Y " to the local " Y " , thereby winning another loving cup offered by the local Y. M. C. A. who staged the event. the muscle but supervised play de- velopes both muscle and brain. We no longer look upon a reason- able amount of time given to athle- tics as so much time lost in the course of one ' s education. So, our athletic director, Prof. Dunn, who is always on the outlook for things that will benefit the institution, realizes the necessity of having this branch of sport in order to com- plete the four major sports (foot- ball, basketball, baseball and track) that are had at all the stan- dard colleges of today. Although this being the first time that fifty per cent of the men have had experience on track it has handicapped their showing very lit- tle as they begin tossing the shot and discus, setting the correct pace Installing any sport is no easy task when a man has all his time to give and when a man is carry- ing sixteen hours work as a student, the job is a big one indeed. Such has been the circumstances of Hew- lett this year and greatly has he succeeded as a glance at these pages will show. Much has been done toward get- ting track on a firm basis for the first step is always the hardest. Good track men have been discov- ered and developed by the untiring efforts of Hewlett. A good man in- deed has been for the appointed task. UNION INSTALLS TRACK Cinder Path Artists Make Great Showing In Opening Year By Hewlett Play is the natural voluntary out- burst of young life. It is as natural with dumb animals as with the youth, and in both cases is necessary . for the normal growth of the in- dividual. All play tends to develop ANSWER TO FIRST CALL and holding the inside lanes in the distance runs and spurting the be- ginnings and finishes of the dash- es like veteran tracksters. If they are able to make this showing this year much can be expected of them by next spring, ' 27. Those out for early spring prac- tice showed the fighting spirit of the Bulldogs. In the distance events we had Burnett, Sones, Baker, Par- minter, Hillsman, Norvel, Large, Mahon, Warren, Jones and Younger while in the field events were found Chambers, Hassel, Pugh, Suggs, Waters, Spraggins, Hart, Juinger, Worrell, Miller and others while the dashes and hurdles were handled by Wright, Hassell, Mor- ris, Moore Bros., Reed, Hewlett, Maness, Dodd Bros., Worrel, Handle and others. Owing to the fact that the new athletic field east of the campus has just been c ompleted it was im- possible to get the cinder-path ready for use this late. By next year the field will be more settled and the track will be laid off early enough in the season so that it may be ready for a spring practice. The cinder path artists are expected to Page One Hundred One TRI-STATE MARATHON CHAMPS Left to right. Top row: Sones, ' Large, Baker. Bottom row: Burnett, Hew- lett, Parminter. make the best showing of any Col- lege in the S. T. A. A. Our schedule for this year (26) is yet incomplete owing to the fact that we have .just become members of the Southern Intercollege Ath- letic Association which will allow meets with colleges in the conference only. We were scheduled to meet the University of Chattanooga in a dual meet April 30th but unfavor- abl e conditions of the field prevent- ed. Our next meet is with Birm- ingham Southern College of Birm- ingham, Ala., May 15th. A meet with Hendrix college of Conway Arkansas is pending for May 19th. Arrangements for other meets are expected to be made shortly which will continue the fighting spirit of the Bulldogs the entire year ' round. FRESHMEN WIN INTER- CLASS TRACK MEET By Leon Burnett Frosh (id Points Soph 4(1 Points Juniors 2. " Points Seniors Points Frosh Worrell High Point Man For Entire Meet The freshman team won the first leg on the two year cup, in the In- ter-Class Track and Field Meet, April 16. The frosh secured a grand total of sixty (fiO) points; the Sophs were next with forty (40); the Juniors won twenty-five (25) and the Seniors trailed with nine (9). LEON BUBNETT Track Captain of Turkey Day Marathon • ' y " Road Race The feature of the day was the work done by J. D. Worrell who won four first places, tied for the one anil run a fast lap on the relay team. Coach Hewlett was high point man for the Sophs., showing unusual speed in all the dashes, win- ning two firsts and one second place. Leon Burnett earned 13 points for the Juniors, placing first in the half mile and the mile and winning second place in the two-mile. Has- sell, Reed, Watters, Wright, Cham- bers, C. Dodds and Norvelle won honorable mention as they showed much grit and determination to win. The winners in each event are as follows: 100-yd. Dash — Wright, first; Hew- lett, second; G. R. Dodds, third. 880-yd Run — Burnett, first; Bak- er, second; Howard, third. Discua Throw — Worrell, first; Suggs, second; Watters, third. (Continued on page 103) Page One Hundred Two BASEBALL SEASON A SUCCESS WIN MAJORITY OF GAMES -To AS! -Hall Moody -Bethel College (Tenn) . -Bethel College (Tenn). -Wisconsin -Bethel College (Tenn) -Bethel College (Tenn). .13 — Middle Tenn. S. Normal .. 5 . .2 — Cumberland 7 .3 ' — Cumberland .. .1 — Jackson Giants .3 — Hall Moods . The baseball season of ' 2(3 was not as extensive as in past years be- cause of the inability to get games since so many of the colleges are cutting out baseball altogether and others are limiting the numbers of games they play. This season, we claim, was a success because most of the games were won and some of the very strongest opponents were sent down in defeat. There were reverses throughout the season but in spite of them the Bull Dogs managed to come out on the big end of the won and lost column. Opening the season with the To- ledo Mud Hens of the American spite of the chilly weather and the Canines hit well for eleven safe- ties. The following day the Bull Dogs faced a tough assignment in trying to defeat the Bethel College Corporals of McKenzie, Tenn., in fact, too tough, losing 9-2. Parnell held the Bull Dogs in hand, allow ing only six hits while Evans was touched for nine which he scattered. Costly errors came with the hits costing the game. The following day it was a different tale, Union .winning 4-0 behind the masterful pitching of White Chambers, who allowed one hit and whiffed ten. The whole team played well be- hind the portsider, fielding brilliant- ly and hitting well in the pinches, a total of ten blows being gathered. Returning home a few rough spots were ironed out and the Bull Dogs faced and defeated the northern visitors from University of Wiscon- sin by the score of 9-3. Chambers again twirled brilliantly, allowing only five safeties and striking out six. John Chambers had a perfect day at bat getting three out of three, one being a double and one Left to right. Top row: Ross, Dodds, Chambers, Andrews (Capt.), Norvell, Westmorland, Stewart (Coach). Bottom row: Sublett, Price, Fisher, McNair, Chambers, Moonyham. ett, Evans, 440-yd. Dash — Hewlett, first; Has- sell, second; Norvell, third. High Jump — Worrell, first; Cham- bers, second; Maness, third. 120-yd. Hurdles— Reed, first; Mil- ler, second. 220-yd Hurdle— C. Dodds, first; Hassell, second. Shot Put— Worrell, first; Cham- bers, second; Waiters, third. Pole Vault — Walker, Worrel and Hart tied for first place. One-Mile Run — Burnett, first Sones, second; Reed, third. 220-yd. Dash — Hewlett, first Wright, second; Norvelle, third. Two-Mile Run — Norvelle, first Burnett, second; Sones, third. Broad jump — Worrell, first; Has sell, second; Chambers, third. Half-Mile Relay— Frosh. first Sophs, second; Juniors, third. Assn., the Bull Dogs showed splend- idly although the score was 13-2 against them. The sum of five er- rors coupled with fourteen hits off Chambers and Evans was enough for Casey Stengal ' s men to lay the game on ice easily. Lack of ex- perience was keenly felt. For Tole- do, Stengel, Lebowveau, Veaeh and Myers did the best stick work while Stewart and Fisher for Union got two each. Moonyham got his hand split early in this game mark- ing the first reverse of the season. Fisher stepped into the gap and filled it very capably until late in the season when Moony was again in shape. Hitting the road for three games the Bull Dogs had little trouble the first day against Hall Moody and won 9-5. Bennett pitched well in ■i three bagger. Stewart also got three safeties out of four tries. The next in line was Bethel Col- lege again who came to Jackson to set the Bull Dogs down for a 10-2 count. Again Evans was given poor support and was touched for eleven safeties while Parnell gave up only five. Evans was working hard and struck out seven, but the Corporals seemed able to hit when hits meant runs. It seemed this bunch had the Bull Dog ' s goat, but Chambers came back the following day to allow five scattered hits and won 6-3. This ended the series with Bethel, each winning two. Bethel had one of the best clubs faced during the year and one of the cleanest. Following this game the team met its second reverse in the loss of White Chambers to the Toledo Mud Page One Hundred Three Hens. Casey Stengel had been struck by the great work of the youngster and tended him an at- tractive contract which he felt he had 1 ' t ' st accept. The loss of Cham- bers was keenly felt the remainder of the season as the series which followed had to be handled by Evans and Bennett. The situation was saved somewhat by Evans set- ting into shape and turning in some fine games and by the fact that the Bull Dogs were not to be stopped ! y reversals. Another northern visitor came to town ;inil into the Bull l ng camp, the University of Iowa falling 3-2 in an abbreviated affair of four and a half innings which really could not be counted a game. Ross, not eligible in other sanies, was breez- ing along nicely and the Bull Dogs had already clouted out four hits when the rain descended and the players rotoatod. the same having to he called. Next the Hull Hogs invaded new fields and found as their oppon ents the Middle Tennessee State Teachers College at Murfreesboro, Teiin. The mound duty of the same was well taken car. ' of by Evans who held the Teachers scoreless and hitless for five frames and only one man reaching first base ami he was hit by pitched ball. Coach Stewart relieved Evans in the sixth in or- der that he would be aide to meet the Cumberland nine in latter part of week. Stewart had the Normal- ties at his mercy till the eighth when they got three hits and a homer which netted them four scores. The feature of the same was the hitting of the Bull Dogs and the masterful pitching of Evans. Score 13 to 4. The Bull doss then journeyed to Lebanon for a two game series with the Cumberland Bull Dogs. Coach Stewart selected Bennett for the mound duty. The Cumberland ag- gregation handled his offerings freely for five innings and piled up a score that proved to enough to ice the game. Stewart relieved Bennett in the sixth and held the Bull Dogs at his mercy the rest of the game. The next day brings a different story. Evans was sent to the mound for the Bull Dogs. Ami Hicks for the Lebanon aggregation. This proved to be a real pitchers battle throughout the game. The score was three to two till the eighth in- ning, when miseues by Andrews, Mc- Nair, Price and Westmorland, who threw one away at the home plate, netted two scores. Then a base hit netted another in the same frame. The game ended score 5 to 3 in fav- or of Cumberland. Union secured five hits off Hicks, while the Le- banon nine got six off Evans. The Bull Dogs then met the Jack- son Giants for one game and went down in defeat by the score of ! to 1. Evans did the mound for 1 1 e Hull Doss and held the Giants n ell till the seventh, when he was touched for three safeties, an I his teammates making six erors which netted the b ' eece outfit 7 srnri ' S. The inability of the Bull Hogs to I it the offering of the Giants pitchers and -i " era! miseues of the Bull Hogs was th cause of losins the game. Norvell saved the Bull Dogs t ' r m being shut out in the latter part of game when he was s-nt in to pinch hit for Chambers. Stewart had hit safely in the early part of inning, stole sec I an I scor ■ I wl en Nor- vell singled. To end tl e season the Bull Dogs set Hall Moody down by a score of 3-2 on home grounds. Evans work- ed for Union ami though a bit un- steady only allowed six hits. Moony- huni did great stick work for the home team having a perfect day of four out of four. Chambers also hit well. The fielding of McNair at short and Dodds in left field helped Eva us out of s .-vera I I ad holes. Thus moled the se.as( f ' 26 with seven victories and six defeats wl id is a good record considering the strong opponents mingled in the schedule and the handicap of losing two pitchers during the season. Evans, Stewart. Andrews, Dodds, Fisher and Westmorland will be missed from the ' - " line-up. hand was injured and hi ' Has 1111 able for work on the varsity, he exchanged p laces with Fisher and coached the Pups to their most suc- cessful season. FEOSH BASEBALL TEAM BEST IN HISTORY By Frogfoot Moonyham Freshmen 13. Milan Hi...... 11 Fp shmen. H , Milan Hi 1(1 Freshman 4, Bemis li Freshmen 14, Bern ' s • " Freshmen Is, Savannah 3 Editors Note: When Moonyham ' s When the warm sun of spring be ga a to make the grass come out from under the cold sod and when the fancy of the young man turned In baseball, the old practice field was soon echoing with the crash of fall on bat. Ever and : n the soft sound of the idd horsehide could be heard as it came to its destination in the glove or a mitt of a Fresh man. At first the prospects were not so favorable, but as the weather grew wanner and the Bulldogs growled louder and louder at the practices each day, the Puppies fol- lowed the example of the older heads and worked with a will. Soon there were scrimmages against the Var- sity Nine in which the Hups made no-bad showing and sometimes they almost put those Old Bulldogs to shame. Before any games were to be played these Puppies knew that they would need a Captain to lead them to victory and one day the " house was called t iler " and the votes were taken for captain. The lucky Pupny was .lack Simms, a very capable Freshman, which was shown by his brilliant work in the outer garden and by his wicked wielding of the willow in the games which followed. The first encounter of the season was with Milan and the Hups came out on top with a score of 13-11. This game was played at Milan and .lack Heavers did the twirling act. He pitched a creditable game, but due to the earliness of the season many errors were made behind him. This was the cause for the larger score. When Milan came to Jackson to return the game they seemed to be FRESHMAN BASEBALL SQUAD Page One Hundred Four determined to avenge their previous defeat. They piled up an early lend and seemed to have victory in their hands, but the Pups came back in the latter stages of the game and scored several runs. In fact, they piled up enough scores to tie the score. 10-10. The hitting of Hob- son, the fielding of Hassel, ;inil the base running of Sones were the fea- tures of tli is game. Hobson played :i brilliant game at short the whole season, making a min mum of er- rors and swatting the apple to all corners of the lot. Hassel did stel- lar work at first and many times he caught pop fouls that seemed im- possible to the onlooker. He main- tained this pace throughout the season and will rush someone for a place at the first sack next spring. Sones. or Rabbit, as they called that rapid little outfielder, covered | lots of outfield space and pilfered many bases during the season, just as he did in the game against Milan. Beavers pitched another master- ful game at Bemis, but the hand of fate and the errors of his team mates were against him and he could not win. The score was 6-4. Thompson, who relieved Bak- er behind the bat. caught a great | game and taught those Bemis run- ners that it was certain death to go down on him. Clark, at Fuzzy ' s place at third, handled the old ap- ple with the ease and agll ty of a veteran. Baker and Thompson took | their turns behind the bat and each did good work all the season. Fuz- zy Chisholm and Clark, working in turn at third, did some splendid work on the hot corner and with the stick. When Bemis came to Union it was another tale, for when Beavers got the chance to show them that he could beat them, he certainly did his stuff. The Pups piled up a mighty scoi-e of 15-5 and it was a glorious slug fest for the Freshman team. Dick Stewart, star outfielder of the Puppies, did some wonderful work in the outfield in this game and in many of the other games of the seas- on. He also did a lot of nifty work with the willow and hit in the pinches many times when hitting meant victory for the Pups. In the Savannah game the Fresh- man team again did its stuff and beat that bu nch 1S-3. In this game Dick Stewart pitched real baseball and had the enemy batters com- pletely at his mercy. Charles Deeres, played the same good brand of base- ball at second that he had played all the season. Hassel and Simms took unto themselves a home run apiece and hit for extra bases sev- eral times. Thus the season came to a bril- liant finish with much of victorv By Jewell Pegg In the fall there were many who turned to the clay courts for their daily exercise. Among these were some freshmen who showed that in the tournaments the next spring there would be ' some new competi- tion for the winners of the pre- ceding tournaments. But with the coming of the cooler days the interest in the game began and very little of defeat. Butler played a great game when he got in the game and was always willing to do all he could to aid in the vic- tory. MeGill, sometimes known as Windy, was unfortunate enough to have an attack of appendicitis in the early part of the season and was not able to take part in any of the games of the Freshman season. The usual Pup line-up was as fol- lows: Catchers, Thompson and Bak- er; Pitchers, Stewart and Beavers; First Baseman, Hassel; Second Baseman, Deere; Short Stop, Hob- son; Third Baseman, Chisholm and Clark; Outfielders, Sones, Butler, and Captain Simms. With such a wonderful season as they had it is no wonder that those Puppy players are counting on be- ing full fledged Bulldogs next season. The work that they did is evidence that they are capable of holding places on the Varsity Nine and the whole school looks forward with anticipation to the showing which they will make during the coming season. to wane, but was revived at the first warm rays of the spring sun. Much work under the direction of Lester Moon was spent on the courts in preparation for the opening season. The club was reorganized and plans made for a full season. Many of the students came out early and the prospects for some real tennis players look fine. The last years tournament champions are not in school this year and it is going to be a hot race for the champion- ship this year. We have in view three tourna- ments which are creating much in- terest among the students and the outsiders. The first tournament to be held will be the club tourna- ment, in which, only the club mem- bers will be allowed to enter. The next one to lie held will be the in- ter-class tournament in which each class will enter a team. Then the season will lie closed with the city tournament, in which any one in the city will lie allowed to enter. This should lie the most interesting of the season, as there will be some splendid tennis played in the meet. There are no meets scheduled with other colleges this year, but we hope to have a real team to repre- sent Union in some dual meets next AMBITIOUS " ACES Page One Hundred Five UNION ' S PEP SQUADS B i C t . 3 -, J; EEcE Ir 1 1 1 til 1 ' GROWLERS " AWAITING THE BATTLE THE HOWLERS By Mabel Dodds The " Howlers " are a bunch of the jolliest and " peppiest " girls on the hill. The name " Howler " brings to our minds :i thrill that is always in the hearts of college girls during foot-ball season. Not only can the boys have pep organizations but the girls are also full of pep and vim and intend to show the Bulldogs that Howlers can stand back of them in all their fights as well as the Growlers. The Howlers love the Bulldogs and want to help at any and all times to keep enthusiasm and hits o ' pep going on the campus. Union was in lack of spirit until the Growlers were organized. The girls knew they were not going to let the hoys show more Union spirit than they, so the call was given for Howlers. The peppiest girls on the hill responded and now just watch the Howlers drown out the yells of the Growlers. The uniform of the Howlers is very unique. It consists of a white dress, cardinal jacket, and cream sash. The girls march down in groups to the athletic field and be- tween halves file out on the grid- iron and give many snappy little yells to cheer the hoys on to victory. The Howler Song. Look who ' s here, look who ' s there Howlers, howlers, everywhere; Everybody knows us, everybody adores us. Howlers, howlers, everywhere. We are howlers, happy and gay. We are howlers, hip-hoo-ray; Watch our progress, watch our stop. Everything we do is full Of pop. If you want to see some real Union spirit, just watch the Howl GYM CLASSES Due to the increased demand of modem efficiency, we find that along with the mental and moral de- velopment of the individual there must be physical training arising to meet this demand. Union after the completion of the new gymnasium. installed a new department, that of physical training under ex- perienced and aide direction and now equipped with modern facilities. Thus, we find that no person is deprived of the privilege of develop- ing his or her body while in college. Many students avail thmsolvcs of the opportunity of participating in the major sports, representing Union on Gridiron t ' age, diamond, cinder path, and on court, but there are great numbers that for various reas- ons are never permitted to enjoy such activities. To those students especially is this department ded- icated and from them is expected the greater support. During this school year there have been enrolled something over 150 people who would come away from hooks and class rooms for a while and donning suitable togs would amuse themselves with the hall and dumbells, mat and gloves, floorpress, or " daily dozen, always returning with a healthier glow in their cheek and sparkle in the eye. When the gymnasium is altered, thereby furnishing even better op- portunities for tl ' .e would-be-gym- nasts, we hope to see this depart- ment become still larger and develop into n real asset to Union students now here as well as many in years to DODDS Classes PART OF THE TENNIS COURTS Page One Hundred Six La Section de la Beaute Cko Bcnley HHffiHHRH HOLLYWOOD, CALIF. EDITOR. LEST- WE- FORGET: MISS CLEO BAILEY AND MISS MARY AXXA TOM- LIN ARE TIED FOR FIRST IX YOUR BEAUTY COX- TEST. IN MY OPINION. BOTH ARE FIXE EXAMPLES OF DIFFERENT TYPES OF BEAUTY. CECIL B. DeMILLE Carolyn Ji ' sher Queen of Bulldog Clo ' en yff 4 JHgry Mollis ' True Blue Girl iffaTourSqvQrel gue r Best Girl of (IMS.SocKh ¥ r D orris Jwrkjwn " Belle of AL.S. , , " 1 fr 1 WilliamFreemnPrrJett Union ' s Best JVl flpimd Man FRATERNITIES— CLUBS— SOCIETIES Fraternities AO £nit Hr iFur t Si ma Alpha Epsilon Founded at Universitj of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold Flowers Violcl FOUNDERS Noble Leslie DeYotie Johx Webb Curr Wade H. Faster Nathan E. Cockrux John Barnett Rudolph Abner Edward Patton S miki. M vrtin Dennis Thomas C. Cook THE RECORD PHI ALPHA LION ' S PAW PUBLICATIONS William C. Lurn, Editor - Laurence Foreman, Editor Convention Daily. LION ROARS CHAPTER PUBLICATION Joel H. Clark, Editor X92B Page One Hundred Twenty s.Ql Page One Hundred Twenty-one £nit Hr JFargrt Fratres In Urbe A. M. Alexander A. M. Alexander, Jr. Ralph Alexander Eugene Anderson H. C. Anderson Asa Jones Biggs Lexxie F. Biggs W. F. Barry, Jr. J. D. Bledsoe C. G. Bond R. H. Bond S. S. Bond C. H. Brown C. B. Brown F. W. Buddie Perry Callahan Dr. E. B. Campbell Dr. C. H. Crego, Jr. H. L. Dement James J. Diffee S J. Everett John W. Enochs L. L. Fonville. Lawrence Garland Percy Glisson Charles Gates C. N. Harris B. M. Herron Dr. W. L. Howse C. L. James S. B. Johnson T. C. Long V. C. Lowe Dr. E. D. McDougall I. B. Tigrett Charles McGee John Merriwether Ike Merriwether Hewitt Merriwether H. R. Moore, Jr. T. J. Murray, Jr. Roger Murray David Murray J. R. McKixxey Cason Nichols F. M. Patton C. E. PlGFORD Harry C. Ross W. G. Saunders Hearn Spragins YV. L. Stegall Albert A. Stone C. M. Thompson W. T. Thompson A. K. Tigrett YV. G. TlMBERLAKE Cam. I). Vineyard H. W. White. Jr. T. .1. White, Jr. J. L. Williams J. L. Wisdom Roger Wooten YELL Phi Alpha Alicazec. Phi Alpha Alicazon. Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ! Ruh. Rah. Ruh. Rah, Ruh, Rah. Ree ! Tennessee Eta, S. A. E. 1020 (fa Page One Hundred Twenty-two ffost W Muxqet Q. » " ■ Tennessee Eta Chapter Established 1867 Gt- ' Y Leeper Founders H. W. McCorrv Stoddert Caruthers Fraires in Faculatc Prof. W. L. Howse Fratres in Universitate Class of 1926 Everett Watters ------__ Jackson, Tennessee William Howse Jr. -.---.... Jackson, Tennessee Donald Hixkle -----_.._ Jackson, Tennessee Joel Clark -----.... Greenfield, Tennessee Vernon Newman -----...... U ttle Rock, Ark. Class of 1927 George A Payne -------.__ Bardwell, Kv. Robert Westmoreland -----._. Jackson, Tennessee Zed Aydelott ---.._... Greenfield, Tennessee Vernon Tomlin -----.... Mercer, Tennessee Leon Burnett -----.... A i am0 Tennessee Class of 1928 David M alone -----.___ Jackson, Tennessee Charles Howse ------.__ Jackson, Tennessee Bransford Whitlow ----.... Jackson, Tennessee Robert Howard ----.._.. Pari Tennessee George Mahon ----____ New Orleans, La. Wendell Spragins -----... Jackson, Tennessee Lamar Spragins ----._... J ac kson, Tennessee Class of 1929 Billy Ingram ---- ' .._.. Jackson, Tennessee James Matthews ----..___ Jackson, Tennessee Blake Clark ---...._. Greenfield, Tennessee John Beavers --------- St. Louis, Mo. Herman Robinson ---___.__ Milan Tenn Leon Hobson ---..._... Frisc ' Tl , raj William Suggs - ---..__ Halls Tennessee Pledges Estes Wilson -_...... _ J ack son, Tennessee Mardex Walters ----■-..-.. Jackson, Tennessee Herbert Burch - , _ Jacksm Tennessee X920 Page One Hundred Twenty-three Lrril Hf iForgpt Chi Ome a Founded at University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895 Colors: Cardinal and Straw I lower: White Carnation Dr. Charles Ri hardson Allie Simonds FOUNDERS JOBF.LLE HOLCOMB Jean VlNCENHELLER In a Mai Boales THE ELEUSIS . THE MVSTAGOGUE THE OWL PUBLICATIONS Helen Nieman, Editor Annie C. Whiteside, Editor Helen Nieman Editor CHAPTER PUBLICATION THE UPSILON HOO HOO Yoleria Heaslet, Editor 1920 Pase One Hundred Twentv-four Page One Hundred Twentv-five IGrst Wv JFnrgrt VVWlyyV W Sorores In Urbe Mrs. George Bkanhf.au Mrs. Harris Brown Sarah V. Clement Catherine Clement Mrs. Irving Raima Mrs. Robert Grove Mrs. George Rauscher Mrs William Shires Mrs. Merrill Wise Mrs. Jewell Copfedge Sunshine Derryrerrv Virginia Jackson Mrs. Zeke Johnson Ann Warden Mrs. Seale B. Johnson Mrs. Claude Roper Lucille Rice Lillian Watters Mrs. J. T. Warmath Evelyn Watters YELL We ' ll try, We ' ll vie, We ' ll never, never die, Chi. Chi Omega, Chi 1926 Page One Hundred Twenty-six Upsilon Chapter Established 1904-1911 Re-established June 2, 1924 SORORES IN FACULTATE Grace Powers Mrs. A. W. Prince Charlotte Watson Mrs. M. M. Summar SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1926 Mary Dean Harris Benetta Billington Dorothy Dodd Carolyn Fisher Juanita Booth Willie Deaton Jackson, Tennessee Wickliffe, Ky Shreveport, La Keatchie, J. a Jackson, Tcnn sthel Springs, Tcnn Class of 1927 Voleria Heaslet ---_-_... Clinton, Kv Doeris Kirkman -_-______ Union City. Tcnn Evelyn Routon --....... Beaumont, Te.va; Ara Alexander --.--_... McKensie, Tcnn Class of 1928 Ryon Jones ------.-.. Wickliffe, Ky Mary Anna Tomlin -----____ Jackson, Tcnn Louise McCullough ----_-__ Dyersburg, Tcnn Katherine Rogers - - - - . - - - _ . Jackson, Tcnn Gladys Andrews ------___ Spring Creek. Tcnn Ruth Shaw ------..__ Ridgley, Tcnn Sunshine Hudson ----_____ Malesns, Tenn Bessie Jones ---------- Jackson, Tcnn Elizabeth Arnett --------- Bolivar, Tcnn Class of 1929 Mary Maude Barfield -------- Jackson Tcnn Mary Edna Upchurch - - T Jackson, Tcnn Bertis Billington ------.__ Wickliffe Ky Gladys Jennings ---------- Halls Tcnn Mary Elizabeth Ball ----.... Lexington, Tcnn Pledge Class of 1929 Mildred Roote Jackson, Tcnn. V „ Page One Hundred Twentv-seven l£rst Hf iFnrgrt T " 4i AlpKa Tau Ome a Founded at Virginia Military Institute September it, 1S65 Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold Flower: White Tea Rose Otis A. Glazebrook FOUNDERS Alfred Marshall Erskin M. Ross OFFICIAL PUBLICATION ' S THE ALPHA TAU OMEGA PALM - Frank W. Scott, Editor CONGRESS DAILY ----------- CHAPTER PUBLICATION THE BETA TAU OUTLOOK Clifton J. Malone. Editor 1920 Page One Hundred Twenty-eight ifost Wb Jtegd 2 Page One Hundred Twenty-nine g KJrnt Hr iFnrgr ttty TTTT S: Fratres In Urbe Dr. G. M. Savage Dr. C. W. Davis A .V. Pattox C. T. Starkey F. H. Phillips Lamar Fields John Mvse Jack Harris W. P. Moss Dr. S. M. Herrox Ji IE S. Gest W. R. Phillips Giles Grahv I. A. Nonn M. L. Taylor H G. Arnold V. W. Pope A. D. Muse Judge W. W. Faw Dr. G. W. Berryhill F. T. KlNCAID D. T. Henderson Dk. J. R. Thompson Fraternity Yell Ruh. Rah. Rega Alpha Tau Omega Hip. Hurrah! Hip Hurrah! Three cheers for Alpha Tau Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Chapter Yell Co Whic Co W ' hac Co Jicita Jack Jackita Jick Jicata Jo Hullabaloo for A. T. O. Hullabaloo, rah, rah, Alpha Tau, Beta Tau! Rah, rah, rah. Hi ricta, umptie O, What ' s the matter with A. T. O. ? 1020 (fcV Page One Hundred Thirty Dr. G. M. Savage eta Tau Chapter Established February 28, 1893 Fratres in Facilitate Dr. C. W. Davis Fratres in Universitate Class of 1926 r- . . Shrina Creek, Tennessee Albert S. Andrews - ' ,_. ' ,, , _ T c . Ponca Citv. Oklahoma Roy L. Stewart - f ' _ „ _ - - - Libert v, Tennessee Grady Evans - ■ " „ „ _ Savannah, 1 ennessec Charlie Dodds - ' _ ,, r _ - - - Nashville, Tennessee Givens Wright - ' „ . Savannah, Tennessee Griff R. Dodds - rT ' t T ,- ----- Hoik. Tennessee Hersell Jennings Class of 1927 ,, _ . - - - Halls, Tennessee Johnnie Moore - ,, „ — ' u ._- ' -- a As. Tennessee Russell Moore - J TATT __.-- Halls. I ennessce J. A. Hart ----- ' ,, _ .. - - Jackson, 1 ennessei Clifton Malone ----- ' TT -n _ _ - Jackson, Tennessee Harris Robinson - Class of 1928 John H.Jones ------ " Ft. Myers, Florida Roy Lanier --------- BrownsvMe, Tennessee Sidney Pugh - Ha,h ; T. " " " " " Aubrey Reed ------ " Dyer, enn s Don Wilmoth ----- " Oklahoma City. Oklahoma Haley Scott --------- Jackson, Tennessee Claud H. Burnett --------- Rid 9 Tennessee Ke Francis ---------- Guntown, Mississippi Class of 1929 Jack Sims ---------- Milan, Tennessee Jewell Pegg - - - Corinth, Mississippi Allie Lee Randle -------- Alal " °- Tennessee Robert Hassell --------- Jackson, Tennessee J. D. Wright ------ - Jackson. Tennessee Richard Stewart -------- Lexington, Tennessee Irvin Harris --------- Jackson, 1 ennessec Dean Wilson - - ----- Ahl " °- Tennessee Pledges Martin Key -------- Jackson, Tennessee Edmond H. Martin -------- Millersburg, Kentucky Robert Cloar --------- Union City, Tennessee 1926 S Page One Hundred Thirty-one o ICrut l|i r iFnrijirl TT T TT ' .V. A. E.- Vernon Newman William L. Howse Everett Watters CHI OMEGA— Mary Harris Juanita Booth Benetta Billington A. T. O.— Roy L. Stewart Giyexs Wright Aubrey Reed 1926 Page One Hundred Thirty-two Club s £ £nii Wv iFunjrt TTTT TTTT Union University Chapter Four Square League of America Officers First Term President ------ - Tom Siler Vice-President ---------- . C. Johnson Secretary ---------- TALMAEGE Miller Treasurer ---------- COTYS WlLLINCHAM Chaplain ----------- Millard Pratt Second Term President - - - ■ - - - - - - - - THOMAS RiOOTE Vice-President ---------- C. E. McNair Secretary ---------- R,, v H. Adams Treasurer ------- -.. COTYS WlLLINCHAM Chaplain ----------- Tom Siler Paul Sloan- Thomas Siler Freeman Privett Givens Wright Talmadge Miller Bonnie Mercer Thomas Roote Millard Pratt COTYS WlLLINCHAM Kuhron Jones Len Askew Chaille Meeks W. C. Johnson- Pete Walker Robert Magri ' der C. E. McNair Ernest Parrott Roy Aha ms Thomas Hillsman Vernon Melton- Jack McKenzie Hubert Prather H. F. Baker Mitchell Bennett Dr. Charles B. Williams Prof. J. C. Dance 1926 Page One Hundred Thirty-four Page One Hundred Thirty-five %est Wv HWgrt Ojfe TTTTTTTT- Mary Harris Cora Lynn Lowe voleria heaslet President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Lucille Rogers Lucille Fisher Lucile Dm n is Louise Benge Rachel Irish Bexetta Billixgton Dorothy Dodo Carolyn Fisher Dr. William Ptolemy Powell Mabel Dodds Tiieodosia Irwin Cora Lynn Lowe Willie Deaton Grace Powers Sophronia McKenzie Evelyn Routon Mary Holland Faculty Advisor 1B2B Page One Hundred Thirty-six President Vice-President Secy. - Treas. C. C. Reporter First Term Freeman Privett, Givens Wright Clifton Malone Givens Wright Second Term Givens Wright P. L. Ramsey Paul Sloan Tom Siler Third Term P. L. Ramsey I. C. Cole Willia m Howse C. B. Fisher W. F. Privett Roy Stewart I. C. Cole Millard Pratt P. L. Ramsey Grady Evans Prof. A. W. Prince Givens Wright Clifton Malone William Howse C. B. Fisher Tom Siler Paul Sloan Faculty Member 6D X926 Page One Hundred Thirty-seven foai W? Jfargrt MISS MINERVA CLUB Sunshine Hudson Grace Powers Mary Hicks Grace Powers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer C. ■ C. Reporter Mary Hicks Mary Elizabeth Ball Evelyn Watters Grace Powers Mrs. A. W. Prince Sybilla Barton Frances Eason Mary Anna Tomlin Sunshine Hudson Maleita Everett Cleo Bailey Louise Key Catherine Routon 1B2B (TS» Page One Hundred Thirty-eight lest Ur Jtegpl Robert Westmoreland Johx H. Jones Grady Evans U. CLUB President Vice-President Secretary Roy Stewart Chas. Dodds Griff Dodds Henry Greer John Chambers Claude Burnett Sidney Pugh Joe Norvell Russell Moore Alfred Mooneyham Albert Andrews Bonnie Mercer Jake Johnson Raymond Juincer Boyce Smith .1920 Paae One Hundred Thirty-nine ;, ftrsl Up $ar$?t t . tt.t , . President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Cardinal and Cream Reporter Ruby Hester Jewel Bradford WlLSIE BEXGE lucile dodds Bessie Jones Kitty Littlefield Ruth Holms Louise Bence Rachel Irish juanita murchison First Tern, Rachel Irish Bessie Jones Gladys Jennings Mary Hicks Sara Pennington Louise McCoullough Mildred Watson Mary Noryell Dorothy Main Gladys Jennings Mabel Evans Sajllie Dodds Nolia Dodds Nell Kinsey Mary Maud Barfield Second Term voleria heaslet Katherine Rogers Lucile Dodds Mary Hicks Mariam Self Clarice Smith Mabel Dodds Ella Waul Joan Patterson Mrs. Audrey Barr voleria heaslet Mary Follis Mrs. W. P. Tillman Katherine Rogers 192B Page One Hundred Forty Irst W? $i Givens Wright Robert Magruder Rov Lanier - - Thomas Roote George Mahon President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer C. and C. Reporter Harold Allen Homer Appleton Freed Bell Tyson Cole Hubert Cannon Dale Glover Hersell Jennings Roy Lanier Johnny Moore Russell Moore David Malone George Mahon Bonnie Mercer Dr. C. W. Davi! Robert Magruder Thomas Roote Emil Silverstein Givens Wright Madison Buckley Philip Aquino Kuron Jones Vernon Melton Jack McKenzie Herman Robertson Edward Gurley Andrew Miller Glen Abeknathy and Prof. A. W. Prince. Sponsors 1020 Pa?e One Hundred Forty-one fast llr iFnrgrt President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Program Committee Cardinal Cream Reporte Albert Andrews Ernest Parrott Leon Burnett HlLLSMAN, PAPROTT DoDDS Leon Burnett Albert Andrews Leon Burnett Ernest Parrott Thomas Hillsman Griff Dodds Martin Key J. D. Boulton Edward Fullerton Paul Summit Booker DeLoach John H. Moorf.field Cotys Wullingham Edmund Martin Almer Sublett Grady Evans X92B Page One Hundred Forty-two Literary Societies ICfHt lUr Jfnrqrt Page One Hundred Forty-four Apollonian Literary Society Motto: l ni , Vidi, V OFFICERS President Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer Marshall - - S erg eant-at- Arms Fall Term Harris Robinson Thomas Rodte Roy Lanier Don Wilmoth Alfred Earn heart Zed Aydelotte Winter Term Chaille Meeks Roy Lanier Paul Sloan A. E. Gurley Freed Bell Blake Clark Spring Term Paul Sloan A. E. Gurley Jewell Pegg Willie Perry White Chambers Chaille Meeks Leon Burnett Morris Rachel Aubrey Reed A. E. Gurley Hersell Jennings Willie Perry Chaille Meeks Clifton Malone Freed Bell Zed Aydelotte Joel. Clark Blake Clark John Chambers Ernest Parrot George Payne Paul Sloan Jewell Pegg White Chambers Herman Ross Irving Harris Harris Robinson Roy Lanier Thomas Roote C. B. Laws 1920 Paare One Hundred Forty-five iCrst ffir if nrgrl Page One Hundred Fortv-six Palladian Literary Society Motto : Industry, Taste, Wisdom. OFFICERS President - ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Marshal Fall Term Oneida Nicholson Bernice Carter Virginia Parker Mary Follis Ella Wahl Winter Term Louise Benge Sophronia McKenzie Mrs. C. M. Pickler Mary Follis Bessie Ray Benge, Wilsie Benge, Louise Bolin, Glen Bowman, Barbara Bradford, Jewell Caldwell, Kathekine Carter, Bernice Cross, Martha Dance, Mrs. J. C. Davis, Lucille DlCKERSON, IrmA Dowling, Mabel Essary, Louise Evans, Florence Follis, Mary fullerton, rosalyn Gillespie, Alberta Greer, Sula B. Grey, Maggie Joe Hynds, Lillian Hester, Rubye Holmes, Ruth Irwin, Theodosia Juinger, Helen Kinsey, Nell Keeler, Mrs. Beatrice Keeler, Dorothy Koonce, Mrs. Russell Lowe, Cora Lynn Littlefield, Kittye Love, Pearl Lowe, Mary Elizabeth McIlwain, Mary Dee McKenzie, Sophronia McCullough, Louise McLeary, Ila Morrison, Mrs. R. E. murchison, juanita Nicholson, Oneida Parker, Virginia Spring Term Ila McLeary Bessie Ray Eunice Roy Mary Follis Rubye Hester Pickler, Mrs. C. M. Prather, Mary Nell Ray, Bessie Reed, Ethel Riley, Mabel Roy, Eunice Robertson, Geneva Robinson, Mrs. Homer Smith, Maggie Shaw, Ruth Snow, Pauline Stewart, Daisy Thomas, Leila Wahl, Ella Whaley, Milo Warren, Mary Belle White, Lessie Mae Wray, Datha Williams, Gladys Yearwood, Lorene Page One Hundred Forty-seven Jfofit Wr Sforgrt Q Page One Hundred Forty-eight Skat He 3m Calliopean Literary Society Motto : Nil Dcsperandum OFFICERS President Vice-President Recording Sce ' y. Corresponding Sce ' y. Treasurer Marshal - - Sub-Marshal 1st Term Freeman Privett Donald Hinkle George Mahon Robert Jones Pete Walker Mahlon Warren Tom Siler 2nd Term William Howse Ernest Essary Mahlon Warren Roy Adams Nane Starxs Freeman Privett 3rd Term Donald Hinhle C. H. Robinson Robert Jones George Mahon L. W. Ferrell William Howse President Vicc-Presidcn - Recording Sce ' y. Corresponding Sce ' y. Treasurer Marshal - Sub-Marshal - 4th Term Rov Adams Tom Siler C. H. Robinson Bill Hooper Nane Starxs ' Jude Essary Don Hinkle President - - ■ Vice-President Recording Sce ' y. Corresponding Sce ' y. Marshal - - - Sub-Marshal - - 5th Term John H. Moorefield Geo. Mahon L. B. Cobb Floyd Huckaba Vernon Melton Roy Adams Donald Hinkle Robert Jones Ernest Essary Thomas Siler Given s Wright Charles Howse William Howse Freem a n Privett Mahlon Warren Homer Appleton Pete Walker C. H. Robinson ROLL Roy Ad. ms Clyde Hill Vernon Newman Nane Starns E. M. Hewlett Vernon Melton Phillip Acquino Chas. Deere Paul Boische Thomas Hillsman Robert E. Cloar Floyd Huckaba Raymond Jennings Billy Ingram Zell King L. B. Cobb James Williams Marden Watters Bill Hooper Eldon Carter J. D. Grey Wallace Jones B. B. Murphy L. W. Ferrell John H. Moorefield 1920 Page One Hundred Forty-nine fet Hr iFnriid Q i) 4. x £, v» Page One Hundred Fifty Enonian Literary Society Motto: Hitch Your Wagon to a Star OFFICERS President Vice-President Secy. Treas. Sgt. Arms C. C. Reporter Fall Term Katherine Rorers Rachel Irish Mabel Dodds Mary Maude Barfield Ara Reed Winter Term Voleria Heaslet Mildred Watson Gladys Jennings Spring Term Lucile Rogers Sara Pennington Mildred Watson ! Mildred Roote Elizabeth Arnett Mary Browning Rachel Irish Ara Reed Mary Edna Upchurch Mildred Roote Joan Patterson Bessie Jones Lucile Rogers Gladys Jennings Lucile Dodds Clara Robinson Jaunita Sires Nell Mitchell Mary Ward Beard Mar ' Maude Barfield Ruth Adair Mabel Dodds Doris Kirkman Katherine Rogers Sarah Pennington Lal t ra Belle Jennings Elizabeth Brewer Mary Hicks Mary Laura Mount Louise Jones Iris Adair Carrie Belle Reynolds Gladys Andrews Eva Blount Mildred Watson Lalira Simmons Irene No well Mrs. W. P. Tillman Ira Gordon Voleria Heaslet Mary Norvell Mary Elizabeth Ball 1926 Page One Hundred Fifty-one Page One Hundred Fifty-two G. M. Savage Literary Society President - Vice-President Secretary Cor. Sec ' y. Treasurer Attorney Marshall - Motto: Labor Omnia J ' incet OFFICERS 2nd Term C. M. Pickler J. D. BOULTON C. E. McNair Orix Duxxigax C. C. Carlson w. o. romaine Bruce Hanna 1st Term Claude Burnett Bruce Hanna W. C. Johnson J. D. Boulton J. P. Johnson J. O. Dearing Almer Sublett 3rd Term J. D. Boulton Joe Norvell Clarence Crawford Gordon Maness L. A. Moon VV. C Johnson U. S. Large 4th Term W. C. Johnson Reggie Ray- John H. Jones P. L. Ramsey Bruce Hanna C. M. Pickler J. C. Gilbert 5th Term P. L. Ramsey B. A. Jarrett R. K. Bennett Harry Snow Joe Norvell Jas. Wiseheart Kit Parker R. K. Bexnett I. C. Cole C. C. Carlson J. O. Dearing Bruce Hanna Claude Burnett L. A. Moon Robert Magruder W. C. Nevil Joe Norvell Tat.madge Miller Mtllard Pratt Cotys Willingham Reggie Ray Everett Watters R. E. Morrison Frank Ray ' Dale Glover Grady Martin Lester Parminter ROLL Earl Barnes Johx H. Jones V. C. Johnson Tyson Cole Robert Morris J. D. Boulton J. A Hart J. P. Johnson A- C. Sublett Bovce Smith Sidney A. Pugh Ortn Dun t nigan Roscoe Connell Gordon Maxess F. YV. Sones Louis Chisholm Kit Parker Sterling Dunn U. S. Large P. L. Ramsey E. G. Stevenson Clarence Crawford Johx Olds Mitchell Bennett J. D. Wilsox J. C. Gilbert Rufus Thompson Russell Koonce J. A. Pixkerton James Wiseheart S. O. Price Ernest Copelaxd B. A. Jarrett Harry ' Snow Gordon Pogue Dick Stewart W. O. Romine Cecil McNair C. M. Pickler Russell Arnold Elwart Pickler -♦- « - .- " a ' Ap. Page One Hundred Fifty-three CruJ Me Jfnriirl 1026 Page One Hundred Fifty-four FEATURE The campus as it appears 11 summer is a scene of exquisite jeautv. Miss Ryon Jones and Miss Cleo Bailey, as maids to the Football Queen, were a source of added inspiration to the Bulldogs. Air. Morley, Secre- tary of [ackson V. M. C A., enter- tained Union with a Hallowe ' en Party. ' he spirit of youth was xemplified in that id parly ! The Queen of Hearts, the Dickens characters and the Valentine Room are still in our memories of the " Adams Hall Open House and Silver Tea. " The Home Ec. Social Functions were always peppy, instructive and entertaining. — Remember? r Showing one of the parlors in ( rirls ' I )ormitory, where happy evenings are whispered away. Where Fair co-eds eep — while not in class. The cold baths, the good grub and the boat rides enjoyed by the Bulldogs at Reelfoot Training Camp served to prime the squad for a hard season. ( ' n iok Sanatorium is often the repair shop of Union ' s casualties. View of Alain Street. The City Hall is i ine of the new contributions to Union ' s home town. " The Football Banquet, the greatest in the history of the University, was a knock-out. The Jones Orchestra and the University _ azz Hounds broke the monotony of class-room and lab with crooning syncopation and classical melody. The Senior Play, directed by Miss Lucille Rogers, won histrionic honors for Greater Union. C i ! i ] 1 l 1 The A. T. O. Festival, with its streamers and confetti, was an outstanding- event of a gay social season. Miss Benetta Billington was crowned Queen of the Festival. Jv iss Home Economics In a contest between the classes, the title " .Miss I lcime Economics " was conferred upon Miss Willie Deaton at a delightful party given by the Home Economics Club. FRILLS AND THRILLS A Book of verses Underneath the bough A loaf of Bread a Jug of wine r and thou Beside me singing in the wilderness. Oh wilderness were Paradise enow. Omar Krai Wt ¥at$vt § And They Call It Education Thrills! Chills! Mystei Darin» ! Love ! ' Romance ! Suspense ! I )a Such Diary, dear, is life at Union the whole year ' round. You remember how I felt when 1 first came? 1 told yon just how lonesome 1 knew 1 was going to be. Why I ' d never been away from home before, and I didn ' t know a soul, and 1 just knew I ' d miss the good old times we had at home in high school. Oh, Diary, isn ' t that a scream? As if high school affairs could compare with those in colic ;e ! Wasn ' t I the silly little duml -hell ? I suppose all Freshmen fell that way at first though. But this has been one glorious year! Everyone has been so nice and just as you begin to feel utterly tired out from torturing your poor brain trying to work Trig and Chemistry problems, and write seem- ingly endless English themes, somebody will have a party, or something interesting will pop up like a jack-in-the-box. Why there ' s something doing all the time. Just as soon as school started, all the hill was a-buzz with parties given by the societies and fraternities. Then came Halowe ' en. when spooks and spirits of the other world prowled around on this mortal sphere. Then came the S. A. E. Treasure Hunt! Oh. fun of all fun! and deep, dark mysteries! Old Captain Kidd prowling around the Spanish Main had nothing on us. " Backward, turn backward. Oh, time in your flight! And make me a pirate again, just for tonight! " This experience was full of thrills and adventure. Thanksgiving we all went down to Mobile to see Union beat Springhill in a football game. Such fun as we did have on that trip, from the moment we boarded the jolly, rollicking G. M. N. until we got off back here. Then suddenly, it was Christmas! How the time had passed! It was good to be home again, but we were ready to come back to Union after the holidays. How different this departure from the first! No sooner had we gotten back and enrolled, than the Enonians had a re- 1026 Page One Hundred Seventy-two ception in honor of Dr. Williams and his newly acquired bride, and to which al- most everyone on the hill was invited. Valentine Day was made memorable by a party given by the Chi Omegas. The sheik and his bride of the desert were there, Pierrot and Pierrette, a dashing son of sunny Spain, Gypsies, little folks, a bride and groom in all their wedding finery, and even a tramp! Costume parties are such fun. The meeting came along just then, and the social wheel was stopped for a while, to revolve all the more merrily after its brief respite. The Home Ec Club gave a box supper, at which the Home Ec Queen was elected. It was rather an expensive supper for Joel Clark, but he says it was worth it, getting his girl elected. The A. T. O. ' s outdid themselves, next in a brilliant festival. The old gym looked as if it might be the scene of a Mardi Gras Ball. Confetti and ser- pentines lent a festive air. The " A. T. O. Grill Room " and " Bar " where refresh- ments and drinks were served cafeteria style was an exceedingly clever and unique idea. Then came the U. Club Minstrel and Stunt Night. The entire third term was filled with rounds of gayety. Every organiz ation on the hill gave a gypsy tea. It was such fun to stroll in the woods on those lovely balmy spring afternoons, coming back in the early evening. Suddenly, Commencement came ' round. Such a rush ! Parties, contests, banquets ! Home coming day ! It was more fun to see all those alumni swarming the campus, and to know that , little insignificant Freshman that I pjas, but no more, thanks to the exams passed, was there in the midst of it, a part of it. It was sad too, to see the Seniors graduate. Oh, Diary, dear, you see I ' ve caught the Union Spirit ! It was good for those before me, and it ' s good enough for me ! I can hardly wait until next fall. Just think! I ' ll be a Sophomore! What possi- bilities the future holds in that mere fact alone ! And Oh, I ' m so glad I came to Union this year. 192H Page One Hundred Seventy-three IGrst W? ifargrt On To Nashville UCH thrills arc seldom experienced ' in the lives of Union Students. Some thirty Unionites left n that bright October morning for the capitol city to attend one of the biggest Student Conferences that has ever been held. Some arrived early in the afternoon but the tunny part was that sonic got there about the time to come back. No, they didn ' t lose the way, but what all they lost, in the process of readjusting the car in which they were going, we can ' t very well say. Reverend Mr. Paul Baisch was very prominent among the delegates — especially did he play an outstanding part on the trip to Nashville. Poor thing! I bet he got tired pushing and pushing the car. Considering the fact that it took a whole day to get there, he must have pushed it most of the way. A few punctures, blow-outs, etc., attributed thrills and frills to the occasion. Seven or eight girls, among whom were some Tennessee College lasses, were carefully chaperoned by Givens Wright to the Hermitage and Powder Plant. Our University quartette made a big hit in the chapel exercises of David-Lipscomb College, as well as at the Banquet given in honor of he Conference Students at the V. M. C. A. Millard Pratt made a wonder- ful speech. He said that there were three kinds of students, " Ankle-deep, knee-deep, and shoulder-deep in their work — " and no one knew but what it was original. The return trip was indeed delightful. Middle Tennessee is the garden spot of the South. The scenery can hardly be excelled on the highway. Perhaps the most beautiful and picturesque scene is where the highway, which is on the river bank, passes between a huge stone rock and the cliff which rises above the river. The whole trip was wonderful and enjoyed by all who went. Union had the second largest delegation. Tennessee College boasted of the largest number. Next year the Conference will be south-wide and will be held in Birmingham. Let each of us make our plans to go, and make it the biggest con- ference in history. 192B Page One Hundred Seventy-Four Chi Ome a Valentine Party Frivolity and fun, laughter •id good cheer, Valentine ■d supreme the night of Chi Omega ' s Part v. ON the night of February 13th, Upsilon Chapter of Chi Omega entertained their guests, Misses Irene Clardy, Virginia Smith, Hilda Scates, and Virginia Weathersby, from Kappa Beta Chapter, at the home of Mrs. Zeake Johnson, Highland Ave. Miss Scates was the spirit of Valentine in her fluffy white costume artistically decorated with red hearts. Miss Smith represented the Spanish maiden, Miss Clardy was an old time Valentine, and Miss Weathersby received guest ' s prize, wearing a white velvet skating costume, banded with white fur. Guests were received by Miss Bessie Jones, wearing the dress of a typical English aristo- crat, and presiding over the big red heart, in which each guest placed his signature. Juanita Booth was there looking the part of a five year old, George Payne was a Spanish Lord, Everett Watters and Mary Elizabeth Ball were strikingly dressed as the Shiek and His captive bride. Bobby Cloar and Mary Edna Upchurch will long be remembered as they ap- peared in their Dutch costumes, looking just the part of the demure little Dutch children. Too, there was a real groom there, and a real bride! I wonder if Gladys Jennings and J. A. Hart were just expressing their wishes when they appeared in these parts? Throughout the evening music was furnished by the Tennessee Ramblers, while interesting con- tests were sponsored by Miss Caroline Fisher and " Charlie. " Miss Weathersby received guest prize, a big heart filled with can- dy for the most original and most beautiful costume. Miss Mary Harris drew next, a novelty fan ; while Tom Wingo, dressed as the Spanish nobleman with his big sombrero, black cape, red and gold trimmings and dark trousers re- ceived highest count for the gentle- men. Last but not least, was the delicious plate served at as late an hour as Prof. Prince and Mrs. Summars would permit. The Chaperones were very liberal in their criticism and all in all this oartv was a lot of fun ! Page One Hundred Seventy-five .c ggg Erst Ur Jfargrt » T T T T ▼ T dedicated TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN ? ? ? ' 1 ■ i£ feS THE U - CLUB MINSTREL " Snookie " : Mr. Bob, why do dentists keep teeth in a show case? Bob Westmoreland (the interlocutor) : I don ' t believe I know. " Snookie " : So the people can pick ' em. FRESHMAN WEEK ' Rag — Tag And Bob-tail " 1320 Page One Hundred Seventy-six And They Didn ' t CatcK ' em " Sh--h--h-- ! ' Spic- ious ! It was whispered all through the halls. Everybody was going. Everybody must go. It was to be more fun. Of course, no one would miss going out to the Jones ' larm on the ' possum hunt. The girls and boys donned their knickers and old clothes. About six- thirty they started on the trip out to the farm. A i .er warming " up in front of the big fire, they started toward the woods. With " Snooky " in the crowd it is unnecessary to say that the hunters were kept smiling. Wasn ' t that roll down the end of it, because she started first. We had a hard time keeping up with the dogs we didn ' t carry. But of what good are dogs on a ' possum hunt? Who wanted any ' possums anyway? We had all the food we wanted. Givens Wright bought a " nickels worth " of weinners. Didn ' t we love Kat Rogers that night. Sure we did. That big basket of fruit surely did hit the spot, after we had been roaming the woods and hills for an hour. You wouldn ' t think from looking at him, that Jewell Pegg could eat so much, but you should have seen him that night. He wasn ' t bashful a bit. Was he Mary? hill full of thrills) Rogers got the worst Givens Wright lost the way out there. Could it be possible that he could be lost on so familiar a road? But maybe he has became better acquainted with the lay of the ground since then. If he had had his mind on the road he would have been O. K. but his thoughts wandered to the fair damsel who sat by his side. — Watch out, Queen o ' Doctors ! But thanks ( for the buggy ride) he got there in time for us to eat his " nickel ' s worth " of weinners. Out in the open, under God ' s starlit sky, we felt as though we had escaped from a prison to the freedom of the hills and forests. Our fire of pine logs, sizzling the holly branches above, deliciously roasted the weinners and broiled the bacon. It was indeed a happy time. But we didn ' t catch any ' possums nor did the student council catch us. This was one time we put it over the faculty and student council, although there were two council members present. But we hope they will forgive us, cause we did have such a good time — Thanks to Bessie. 1920 Page One Hundred Seventv-seven IGrst Wv iFnrgrt v ttmt t ■nEfT ji yi K ■ Hi - Till ' . HO.MK EC. PARTY AFTER THE HONEYMOON One of the loveliest social affairs in the calendar of Union was given January 19. in honor of Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Williams who were married Dec. 28. Miss Mattie Tate and Mrs. E. L. Stanfield were joint hostesses with the Enonian Literary Society complimenting their sister society, the Palladian. The reception rooms of Lovelace Hall were artistically decorated with pink, green and white lattice effect and baskets of American Beauty roses, gift of the Enonians to the hostesses. Music was furnished by the Enonian Orchestra and a charming bevy of college girls assisted in serving refreshments. Some 200 callers were received during the evening. 1020 Page One Hundred Seventy-eight S. A. E. Treasure Hunt 3y A Member A unique " Treasurer Hunt " , sponsored by Brothers Wendall and Lamar Sprag- ins in special honor to the members of Tennessee Eta and their friends, brought to a climax the social season of 1925- The " twins ' issued novel invitations several days prior to the Hunt, in the form of a scroll. On one side was a map showing the location of Captain Kidd ' s buried treasure. On the other side was the following warn- ing : " Yoo!! Hoo " There ' s something mysteriously strange around here. Makes me think of ' ye olden tyme ' when Pirates roamed the seas in quest of gold. Why, I even saw finger prints on the door and a dagger in the air— a drop of blood fell before my eyes— It ' s got to be solved and only you can help me. Meet me at Spragins ' Castle, Terrace Place, Tues- day evening at eight bells. " Study the chart— it gives a clue. " After the guests had all arrived, Bro. Spragins gave each one a clue that each might begin the search for the treasure. The clues were hardly distributed be- fore the adventurers were off in a cloud of smoke, madly racing up Highland whipping their cars to the right at Hicksville and coming to a stop at the top of the hill, where Captain Kidd ' s red lantern, lashed to a deserted cabin, was a beacon to clue num- ber two. This directed us to a place where mild drinks are made which proved to be the Coca-Cola Bottling Works. Here we discovered clue number three which sent us out to an island in the lake on the Collier estate. From here we were directed to the little " Stone Bridge " which divides the Jack- son Municipal Lakes. On top of the bridge clue number six was discovered, that directed us to Poplar Corner Cross Roads from whence we were directed to a place of " Security " . Tacked to the basement door of the Security National Bank we found clue number seven, which said go to the deepest water on the land. And near the base of the Highland reservoir, clue num- ber eight was found, which directed us to the Jackson County Club. On arriving there Brother Spragins again greeted us with the words, " Hurry, they ' re hunting for it now, and handed us a map of the club grounds where the treasure of Cap- tain Kidd was buried. A hot search fol- lowed for some time. At length Mary Bar- ham and Leon Hobson gave an oath of " pieces of eight, " and unearthed the treas- ure. With the help of their confederates they carried the copper bound chest to the spacious living room of the club, where Miss Barham opened it and let the envious eyes of the crew gaze upon the ancient coins and jewelry of the dead pirate. Each ad- venturer was given a coin as a souvenir of the occasion. As the hour waned late a delicious mid- night lunch was served. The adventurers were chaperoned by Dean and Mrs. A. W. Prince, who skillfully steered the crew safely back to their re- spective homes. 192B Page One Hundred Seventy-nine fet Ur JJWgrt Independent Woman " Say, Bedpost, I ' m glad that I ' m not like most girls here at Union. They all go crazy when a fellow comes around. They treat the boys as if they were young gods who daily feasted on nector and ambrosia instead of steak, tapioca pudding and H.J (). For me I like to be INDEPENDENT and make them think 1 am doing them a favor when I grace them with my presence. It isn ' t good for them to have so much attention and courting. We can live just as well without them, Bedpost. They are perfect nuisances. They dangle their frat pins before us but they can ' t dazzle me. 1 wear colored glasses. And so conceited — when Hon looks into the mirror he fancies he is a sheik, and Charley thinks he sees Apollo! Can you beat that? And Ruth and Carolyn agree with them ! Bedpost, it seems to me that in this modern age college girls should meet men on an intellectual plane, only and leave would-be flirting and love making to high school kids and the widow-flappers for we have our CAREERS. .MISS MATT IE CALLS " Telephone? Yessum-yessum, I ' m here. Don ' t hang up, I ' m coming. " In the softest molasses voice: " Hello Yes. No, I Don ' t. Sure! (giggle) Well, Maybe, so. Aw shoot? Well— Bye. Bye. " To a girl in the next room: " ( )h, It was Bill Howse and he wants to take me to the Southern. Shure, 1 said I ' d go, but 1 don ' t have a rag to wear. I ' leeze let me borrow that keen little green hat and scarf — they just match my dress. You ' re so sweet — Well I gotta hurry. " Alone: " Oh, Bedpost, I ' m so happy! " IBZB Page One Hundred Eighty RELIGIOUS Krai XT Jfargrt T TT T TT OFFICERS First Term President ---------- Homer Robinson Vice-President -------- Laura Belle Jennings Secretary and Treasurer - Irma Dickerson and Agnes Herbert Second Term President --------- - . - L. W. Ferrell Vice-President --------- E. Butler Abbington Secretary-Treasurer - - - - - - - - Agnes Herbert Third Term President -------- ... E. Butler Abbington Vice-President ---------- C. H. Robinson Secretary-Treasurer -------- Mrs. C. H. Robinson MEMBERS E. Butler Abbington Agnes Herbert Mrs. E. B. Abbington Thomas Siler C. H. Robinson Mary D. McIlwain Mrs. C. H. Robinson W. O. Romine Mrs. J. C. Dance Alton Copeland L. W. Ferrell Laura Belle Jennings 1026 Page One Hundred Eighty-one TT ' TTT @ feat H 3Wgrt ▼ T T T -TT » T J. R. Graves Society of Religious Inquiry 1st Term 2nd Term 3rd Term 4th Term President - Freeman Privett J. 0. Dearixg I. C. Cole P. L. Ramsey Vice-Pres. - - J. 0. Dearinc L. W. Ferrell ■ Tom Siler R. K. Bennett Sec ' y. - - - J as. Wiseheart C. H. Robinson Riiy H. Adams L. B. Cobb Cor. Sec ' y. - Morris Rachel I. C. Cole J. D. Grey Floyd Hcckaba Treasurer - - - L. A. Moon W. F. Privett J. E. Evans Homer Robixsont Marshall - Thomas Siler Morris Rachel Critics Roy Adams E. B. Abbixgtox R. K. Bennett Pail Baish I. C. Cole Y. F. Carlton J. C. Dance Dr. Savage. Dr. MEMBERS H ilk v. Dr. Penick R. H. Ray M. J. Rachel C. H. Robixson P. L. Ramsey W. )..ROMINE Tom Siler G. B. POGUE and J. C. Dance W. A. Evans Dr. George Sav c.e L. W. Ferrell Dr. C. B. Willi VMS L. B. Cobb J. A. Williams Altox CopelAND James Wiseheart J. D. Grey S. R. Woodson Floyd Hick b M. A. Younger Dr. Hailey B. B. Murphy Dr. Hogan W. C. Nevil W. L. Howse W. F. Privett J. H. Jones Dr. I. X. Penick W. P. LlTTLEFIELD E. M. Pratt L. A. Moon C M. Pickler R. E. Morrison i X926 (T5» Page One Hundred Eighty-two Page One Hundred Eighty-three : P ICnit Hr Jfanjrt Givexs Wright West Trim. Ch ' m ' n., Tennessee Baptist Student Conference Millard Pratt President Student Religious Council STUDENT RELIGIOUS SECRETARY Prof. W. L. House Page One Hundred Eighty- four I Millard Pratt Laura Belle Jennings id cut ctary Glenn Bolin Waldo Nevil Theodosia Irwin- Oneida Nicholson Pauline Snow Lelia Thomas Nane Starnes Mary Belle Warren Homer Robinson John H. Jones Page One Hundred Eighty-five g fet Wt Ufargrt TTTTTTT OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President rice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Term Laura Belle Jennings Bernice Carter Bessie Ray Mrs. P. E. Morrison Laura Belle Jennings Martha Cross Irma Dickerson Mrs. P. E. Morrison President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Oneida Nicholson Bernice Carter Ruth Holmes Ila McLeary 1926 Page One Hundred Eighty-six P StfBt The B. S. U. N 1924, Union organized the Baptist Student Union. Since the organizing of this Union, the religious activities of the school have been increasing. The officers of the S. U. are the Student Secretary, President, Vice-President, Secretary and a repre- sentative from each religious organization. This is known as the Religious Council. The Religious Council fosters all the religious activities of the school. The J. R. Graves Society has a representative on the Religious Council. He reports all work done in the J. R. Graves Society to the Council. If there is anything the Society should do that it is not doing, the Council instructs the J. R. Graves Society representative and he carries the report back to the Society. This is true of the Sunday School, B. Y. P. U, Volunteer Band, Prayer Meeting, Y. W. A. and all other religious organizations. We are glad to say that the B. S. U. has done a good work during this year. Through this organization, students go to mission points to do religious work. Much good has been done by the work of these students who go out from time to time and preach at these places. Once a week prayer meeting is held in each dormitory. There is a campus prayer meeting held each Thursday evening in the J. R. Graves Hall. The J. R. Graves Society has its meetings each Friday afternoon. The ministers are strengthened as well as trained for their work. The Volunteer Band meets each week and has programs that acquaint them with the work on the foreign field. The Y. W. A. has its weekly meetings and the interest in the work is growing rapidly. Paee One Hundred Eightv-seven My i •andle burns at hath cuds. it will not la st the night — But ah my foe. j and oh my friends It gives a lo vely light. — Edna ! 5t. Vincent Millay This Is No Monkey- Business — Honest- -to- Goodness J. Clark: Will you marry me? I love you, darling Willie D. : Is that a promise? I would die for you ! ,;: ;: a a :: :: a a :: a a a a a a a a a a a a a :: ;sSs«;:::5jfijss!!!S5Ssas a asaaaa a a a :t a a a :t a «.« a a a: Prof.: You made 99 in that last exam; why d ' d you not get a hundred? Freshie : There must have been a misprint in the book, sir. Page One Hundred Ninety H. Robinson: You say she ' s high-falutin ' ? C. Rooks : I ' ll sav she is. She doesn ' t chew anything but Artgum. :- :: :;;;::«:: k r. ;: r. :c :: :: a :: x « :: « « :: ;: :: :: k a ;; :: » :: :: :: :: .1 :; :: ss::::sss ;: k :: :: :: :: :: a :: :: :: ;; :; :; :; :: ;; :; ;; ;;j B IS SODAS CIGARS CANDIES e 1 I ' d come You Johnston ' s § Candies |§ HAMBURGERS LIGHT LUNCHES HOT AND COLD DRINKS CIGARS CENTRAL INN R. W. GRAHAM. Proprietor Just off the Campus — on Lexington Ave. Phone Cumb. 794 Heflev-Daniel 1 " we ' re for you-you be f 0r us " 1 J | .m IS ID m H ml u OIL-O-MATIC HEATING 1 is Plumbing, Heating, Roofing ok Tin Work 1 is [§! CUMB. PHONE 33 1 m H Material and Workmanship Guaranteed. Estimates Free SANITARY PLUMBING METAL WORKS 1 ggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggigiggggg]; |j I Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary SEMINARY HILL. TEXAS w A great institution composed of four schools — Theology, Religious Education, Missionary IS Training and Sacred Music ; with two important departments — Practical Work and Correspond- j§ ence. Faculty of more than 40 well-trained, scholarly, evangelistic professors and teachers and jg| a student body of more than 670 for this session to date. Great spiritual atmosphere, a fine place for study and practical efficiency. For further information, write L. R. SCARBOROUGH, D. D., President. ;; ;; :; ;: ;: ;: :: ;: :; :: ;: ;: ;; ;: ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;: ;; ;; ;; ;; a :; :: : ;; ;; : i.KSKKKgstii sss«s5ss;:is!!s:s;;£ B. B. : Why didn ' t Pegg cry out when he sat on the bee ? Mary Harris: He felt it beneath him. Page One Hundred Ninetv-one Dr. Watters : But, young ' man, do you think you can make my daughter happy? Pugh : Do I? I wish you could have seen her when I proposed! ' ;: a a a a a a a a a x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x a :: x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x a a x x x a,n.K,K. l Ki is ; FRANKLAND CARRIAGE CO. I m . . " We repair everything on the car but the engine X I Corner Market and Chester H IACKS( )N, TENNESSEE m m X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X x x a jra a X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X HARDY CANDY CO. m 1 " It ' s Neiv We Have 1 1 " ® IS We carry a full line of Candy and Specialties at all times. WE ARE FOR UNION is | Cumb. Phone 613 Home Phone 248 | 537 S. Royal Street. IS IS] a| ;■■ x x x x a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a x a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a D ' " • S. M. LAWRENCE C0. COAL, GROCERIES AND FEED All Kinds of School Supplies Candies, Fruits, Etc. 1 Both Phones No. 6 Five Points p We arc always glad to see Union students in our store. McCall-Hughes Clothing Co. CLOTHING AND FURN- ISHING GOODS For Men and Boys Corner Lafayette and Church Sts. ,a a a a a a a a :: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a :: x.x a a a :: a a :: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a x a a a a .: Chas. Howse : Dearest, will you marry me? Mary Browning : I can ' t marry you, but I ' ll always respect your good taste. Page One Hundred i T inetv-two Father (serving turkey) Co-ed: Why, father! " ' Xeck daughter? " :; :: :: :: ;: ;; :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: ;: s s? a :: :: r. r- " 8 « » «««. ' « « 8 « « - -■ ■• -■ « « " • » » « :: " " » ;: » :: » :: SS«l«8 g 1 FARLEY COMPANY I 210 N. Liberty St. Open A Charge Account Ladies ' and Gents ' Ready-to-W ear Cash and Credit Buy and pay this easy way. West Tennessee Busi- ness College The good school to attend. L. G. Frev, Business Mer. B. B. DRUG CO. H. J. Berryhill. Mgr. UNION ' S DRUG STORE Five Points Both Phones 140 Meet vour friends here :: •- ;t :: :: :: ;; :: ;: :: :: :: :: :: ;: :: :: :: :; :: :: :: a :: :: :: FOX CAFE 203 Main Street BEST FOOD IN CITY Cooked Right — Served Right PRICES REASOXABLE Eat with us once and you eat with us always. DELICIOUS - REFRESHING DRINK IN BOTTLES Optimist: When is the best time to marry? Pessimist : If you are young, not yet ; if you are old, never. Page One Hundred Ninety-three Prof. Rutledge: Where was the Declaration of Independence signed? Frosh : At the hottom, I suppose. :; ;: :: :: J! :: :: :; ;: J: ;: S: : ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;: ;; » » ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; x » ;; ;; ;; -; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; j; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ; i Compliments of WARD - BELMONT School for Girls Nashville Tennessee ;; ;c ;: :: :; :: :: :: :: :: :: :; ;; ;: :: :: ;; ;: :: ;: :c :: :: :: :: :; :: :: :; ;: :: :: ::J: » - :: :: :: kx :: tapsss-aaasss :: k ;: ; K s : siiS » ;: Freshie : Tliere ' s nothing new under the sun. Soph.: No, and there ' s a lot of old stuff pulle 1 off under the moon. Page One Hundred Ninety- four THE SCHOOL ANNUAL IS AMONG AMERICA ' S MOST PRECIOUS INSTI- TUTIONS. © ON ITS PAGES LIE THE ARTISTIC EXPRESSION OF YOUNG AMERICA. @ BUILDED IN- TO IT IS THE LIFE OF OUR YOUTH. jg IT IS A MIRROR THAT REFLECTS THE INSPIRATIONS OF YOUNG MANHOOD AND ASPIRING WOMAN- HOOD. ® FITTING INDEED THAT SO MANY OF THE YEAR BOOKS SHOULD SEEK THE FAITHFULNESS OF REPRODUCTION AND THE FINE EXPERT TOUCH OF THE CRAFTS- MANSHIP CHERISHED BY THE SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY Dallas : : Houston : : Tulsa IMggs«a«e : saSKKSi; s: :: ;: :; ;: ;; ;; :: :: ;: :: :: :: ;: ;; ;; :; ;; ;; ;: ; PROGRAMS -MENUS SOUVENIR BOOKLETS A Specialty -Always a new idea to inspire you -Always ready to be of service to Union University and its students LONG-JOHNSON PRINTING CO. Printers of 1926 " Lest We Forget " :: :: :; ;; :: :: :; ;: ;; ;: :: ;: ;; : Child: What ' s the Golden Fleece, dad: I. Cole : A college diploma. :: :: ): ;: a a a a :: a a a a a :: a :: a :: :: :: a a a a a a a a a a a a « - a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ' OUR SERVICES consist not only of fitting glasses — Many people have eyestrain, yet do no: need glasses. You must have good vis- ion, of course, still you must have com- fort. This is our service — " good com - fortablc vision. " A consultation will cost you nothing. DR. W. E. BYNUM Optometrist Next to Peoples Bank Bldg. Market St. " Collegiate footwear for Collegians " Jackson ' s Leading Shoe Store £ a-a-a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a Jt a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a Hicks, Lawrence, Hall Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS We Arc Union Boosters " Service " Our Motto Cumberland 681 Home 40 Jackson, Tennessee Brooks News Company Memphis Commercial Appeal St. Louis, Chicago, Nashville, New York and Memphis Papers. CIGARS CANDIES MAGAZINES IS South Lihertv Street |j Both Phones 217 m m HusHnnHssssiiaassisisisiiisisiniiiiiii KRESS 5c - 10c - 25c STORE Quality Merchandise Stationery, Ready-to- Wear, Toilet Goods, Candy Ha a a a a a a a a : a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a k,« a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a :: a a a a a a a Dr. Savage: Mr. Pratt, how often do you at ' .cnd church: Millard : Sir, as often as I can avoid. Pasre One Hundred Ninety-five First Frosh : Where are you from? Second Frosh : South Dakota. First Frosh: My! You don ' t talk like a Southerner. :: :: a a :; a y. x :; :: :: ;: :: ;; :: :: ;: ;; :: :: a ;: :: :: :; a :: a ;; a a ;: ;: :: a a a a a a a « a a ; ;; ;: a :; a a a a a a :: : ) : j: k :: a :: a «} i C o in 13 1 i m e n t s is I 1 m m s ( m O I m 1 1 ® ® 1 MADISON COUNTY MEDICAL SOCIETY Jackson Tennessee m aaa a a a aaa a a a " " - - s a a a a a aaa a " a aa a a a a a a a a a a a aaa aaa: Eg aaa a aaa a aa a a a a a : " You flatterer! " said the poor fish, when the doctor told her that she had the acute appendicitis. Paee One Hundred Ninety-six Voleria Heaslet : Have you heard anything about the new missionary movement ? Polly Sires: No; is it anything like the Charleston? A Pupil ' s Idea of What Is a Creditor. Buying on credit instead of paying cash apparently has its ludicrous side in Prague as well as in this country. According to the " Humoristicke . " a comic weekly printed in Prague, a teach- er asked a young pupil, " What is a cred- itor? " The pupil quickly drew from his ob- servations at home and replied, " A man who must be told that my father is not at home. " Paying cash as you go has no attending embarrassments. It assures a life of in- dependence. You are permitted to buy where you will and where you can get the most in quality and satisfaction for what you pay J. C. PENNEY CO. 109 E. Lafayette St. Stylish, Up-to-Date Footwear and Hosiery For young men and young women at Remarkably Low Prices at ampleJhoe«Store WHY PAY MORE? Buy for Cash and Pay Less. g] " We sell the same shoes for less money " SI LEXINGTON INN Just Off the Campus Where the University Boys and Girls Eat C III p I i ill e 11 t S f THE GRAND LEADER SANDWICHES COLD DRINKS CIGARS CANDY Counter, Curb and Campus Service GUY LINTON JOHN CARROLL uxxx SS.S »»?» xx .:■ x o.sa as xxxEK PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS m sssallsxx XX XX XX xx x X X X X X X X X X X X X X X !t,SS XX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X Louise McCullough (stopping automobile): Going west, boys? Boys (seeing chance for ride) : Yes. Louise : Thanks. I always lose mv directions around here. Page One Hundred Ninety-seven Cop: You were making forty-five; I will have to pinch you. Mary Anna T. : Oh, if you must, do it wheiv it won ' t show. a a a ;c ;; :: a ;; a a ;; a ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;c ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; ;; :; ;; ;: a :: :: :: :: :: :: :; ;: a :; a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a : , gj 13] UNION STUDENTS 1 - Trade At H. C. BRYANT ' S Or we both lose money. The One Price Store. 107 E. Lafayette « Phones 330 M m a a a :: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a 1 WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS | Walk Right In — L ' -R Welcome We keep posted on the latest styles of hair cutting. g] O ' Riley Barber Shop (Formerly Blue Wall) Our Motto: " Courtesy — Service. " H a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a GLASSES that relieve eye strain. L. P. JACKSON Graduate Optometrist. 114 F. Lafayette St. Jackson, Tenn. a a a a a a a a a :; a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ■; a a a a a ROSSER SHOE CO. Fashion Footwear Smart and snappy new models, in the very latest designs in all leathers for the college chaps. SECURITY NATIONAL BANK This Bank solicits your business and promises you every courtesy and care in any matters entrusted to us. OFFICERS Bkuce Mitchell W. G. Morgan J. J. Hicks A. Y. Patton P. C. Stovall - " The University Bank " President Vice-President Vice-President Cashier Assistant Cashier a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ;: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ■ . a :: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a Prof. Dunn has suggested that all students ea peppermint with their meals to save the time soning their food. Page One Hundred Ninety-eight " What a novel advertising scheme, " Mahon remarked, helping h imself to one of the blind man ' s pencils ! igEEE[ggE§ESSSKEKEEEE[sEE[SEEKgSS£S£J , El!PliJiEi§[S Si S S | | „ j . I Wm. H. Coleman Compliments Company Mr. E. A. Frost Shreveport, La. 1 Jackson, Tennessee isi SI 1 j§| Manufacturers of gj TIGHT BARREL CIRCLED HEADING and HARDWOOD LUMBER g pi i l | Mill Wood for Sale I i I Always in the market for I Hardwood Lumber, Logs and Bolts § P 181 1 " Write us when in the market | 1 H g | ggggggggEaaSSaSaSMSgggaSaiagagSg a a aaagsgaag «SSH « a «IH»I«» gggjgBgJBI gj I 1 1866 1926 1 1 YOU CAN ' T BEAT THEM 1 @ 1 | S3 B HarT-Schaffner Marx Clothes, Manhattan Shirts, 1 I 1 1 Knox and Dobbs Hats 1 •b m | H 1 Edwin Clapp and Walk-Over Shoes 1 1 sj | si " We sell everything that men wear; men wear everything that we sell. " |j S ! I G. H, ROBERTSON COMPANY H 5 m I h I 1 Dress Well and Succeed | 1 1 si I gggggg ag a g a ggg g SSSSS g If ag a aggggggg all S a g a ssssaaK a a a :: a g :: a a a :; a a g g g a a 5 Senior : Lend me fifty ! Frosh : I have only forty ! Senior : Well, then let me have the forty and you can owe me ten. Page One Hundred Ninety-nine Child (innocently) : Mother, how did dad become a professor at the university? Mrs. Hogan : So you have begun to wonder, too, have you? ;: a :: :c ): :: a :: a a :: a K a a a a a a a a a a a ;; a a a a a a :: a a a a a a a a a a a a a : a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a R. C. Westmoreland |i ' . elEr — Optometrist Diamonds, Watches, Tewelrv We Fit Glasses Special Students ' Prices BSSSB3S3BM S § " « 8 8 8 gHmpBHSSHS] i Phone us for your hurried wants WHITE DRUG CO. 445 ROTH PHONES 443 " Quality First " THE TOMLIN CO. Men ' s Clothing, Hats, Cats and Fancy Furnishing Goods For young men and men who stay young " If it ' s new we have it " 213 E. Lafayette St. Jackson, lenn. a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a: a a a ' MOORE MOORE 118 E. Lafayette St. VACUUM STEAM PRESSING Dry Cleaning — Tailoring Call and ask about cur Club Plan $1.00 or $1.50 Per Month REMEMBER The first money you earn should buy a life insurance policy, for you will want to borrow money sometime and your banker will think more of you, if you have your insurance. We can fix it " for you. Investments, too, when you arc ready for them. SOL LOEB CO. Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Millinery — Corsets and Hosiery « a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a aa aa a a laj A. V. PATTON Security National Bank Building 109 East Main Street Phone 67 G. Mahon: I found a splinter in my soup today. M. Warren: What did you do with it? Mahon: Oh, I ate it with the rest of my boi ' rd. Page Two Hundred Prof.: Mr. Wilson, why are you late to your 7:30 class every morning? L. R. Wilson: The rest of the class come too early. a a :: « a :: a a a a a a a a K K a a a : : a a a a a a a a a a a a :: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ;: a :: a a a a a a a a a a aj Drs. Gobelet Gobelet Eyesight Specialists Gobelet ' s glasses are scientifically correct 10% discount to students. Do not neglect your eyes Lenses manufactured in our own labora- tory. a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a :: a :; a THE STAR no Xorth Market Street Clothixg. Furnishing Goods and Hats Our Feature Specials Schloss Brothers Fine Clothes, Emery -Shirts. Cooper ' s Union Suits and Hosiery, Chelson Hats THE STAR " Sells It For Less " Phelps Barber Shop " Where Union students go ' Efficient, Courteous Service Pythian Bldg., Main St. a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a Established 1897 G. H. Geer Jewelry Co. Diamonds and Fine Jewelry Watch and Jewelry Repairing 207 E. Alain St. g] Jackson, Tenn. m a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a :: a a a ; J. C. EDENTON COMPANY Wholesale Grocers 249-251 West Main Street JACKSON, TENNESSEE m m a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a Johnnie: Why do you call this a Railroad Radio? Mary : It whistles at every station. Page Two Hundred One A. Miller: Did you hear about the robbery last night? Aquino : No. Miller: A garter attempted to hold up a stock ng, but the stocking ran, darn it. g g g g gg g r. y. g :: :: ;: :: :: :: :: :: :: ;: ;: :: :: : :: - :: :: ;: :: :: :: :: :: :: g g:: g «_g ggKg ;: s: « x gg gggggggggggggg Rent a New Ford Drive It Yourself TELEPHONE 185 THE RENT-A-FORD CO. Ill SHANNON ST. Opposite Post Office GO TO HA - KE ' S FOR THE BEST IX THEIR LINE. 109 Liberty St. Phone 507 ggggggggg ggg g g «g gg g ggggggg " We Fit Glasses that Fit " 31 Years ' Experience in this Profession in Europe and America. DR. A. WEINBERG 205 E. Baltimore St. Cumb. Phone 2259 lal g xxxxxxxiix-xxxiixxxxxxxKXXxr.XKKX gs , ' « x g K :: " " " s » « s -.: K :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: K H :: " a -a m -si m is si a Quality Merchandise For Younsr Women — Gossard Corsets Kayser Silk Hose and Underwear Fine Garments and Hats For Young Men — Manhattan- Shirts Stetson Hats Manasco Underwear Fine Clothing McGee-Ross Hardware Company Queensware and Glassware D. M. Sporting- Goods MacGregor Golf Clubs A complete line of Hardware and Anything in the Hardware Line. Phones 148 ggggggggg g g g g g gg g g r. g ::;:;:;::::::;:;:; x :; :: gg :t g g :: :; :; ;: :: ;: :: :: :: :: :: g g :: :: :;:::: g :;;: g ;;;: g g ; Snookie N. : I see you have one of those Wiliiam Tell ties on Jack B. : Whadda ya mean? Snookie : Pull the bow and hit the apple. Page Two Hundred Two Prof.: How would you define Premillennialli.;m : P. Ramsey : Very poorly, sir. ISH COMPLIMENTS of LYRIC and MARLOWE THEATERS m m :■• v. ;: r. :: :: :: s: :; ;; :; :: :: :: ; :: :: :: . " . :: :: :: :: :; :: :: :: :. " :: :: : :: :c :: :: :: : :: :: :: :; x :: ;: :: :: :: :: .; :; :: :: :: :: :: :: ;; :- :: :: ;; :: - 1 GEM ICE CREAM CO. i i Manufacturers 131 ® m 1 Ouaijty Ice Cream Hi — ■ I Brick and Frozen m a „ s Specialties 133 H H Phones I m Cumb. 322 Home 608 103 College Street | Jackson, Tf,nn. § w GEM THEATER We appreciate your patronage ALWAYS 10c and 20c HHSaHgiHaiggsig NORTHERN BAPTIST THEO- LOGICAL SEMINARY Mi. Evangelistic, Positi: Baptistu New Bu ' ldings. Larger Library. Four Add : t al Full-time Members of the Faculty, Increa Facilities. For College and Non-College Me and Women. Courses leading to the Th.M., B.D., ST.B Th.B., and the non-academic degrees of Th.G a " d Ev.G.. also Christian Worker ' s Cert ' ficate. Affiliated Schools: Pastor ' s College, Norwcg ' a Bapt.st Theological Seminary, Danish Baotis Theological Seminary. Chigago Baptist Instituti Fall term begins Sentember 14, 1926. Addre? GF.ORGE W. TAFT. D.D., President jojo W. Washington Blvd., Chicago, Illinois. ed xv.r.xx r. :: !t ;;:::: ;: :: :; r- :;;:;;:;«:;;: :: :: " . :: : ;::;:::: ;; x?. y. :;:. " : x ;c ;: ;; ;; g ssssu :: S :::::; :: :: :: ;; :;;:S;:kk::k Chemistry Lab. Assistant: Didn ' t I tell you to notice when the solution boiled over? Embryo Chemist: I did. It was a quarter past three. Page Two Hundred Three Dot Griffin : You have a terrible line. Zed Aydelotte : Yeh ; Spalding used to pay me twenty-five a week to string racquets. :: a a a :: :: a :: :: a a a a :: :: a a a :c :: :: :: :: :: a :; a :: :: :: a a a :: :c a a :: a a a a :: :: :: :: a a a a a a a a a :: :: :: :: :: a :: it « ;: a m lal UNION UNIVERSITY JACKSON, TENNESSEE Founded 1842 CO-EDUCATIONAL One of the greatest Baptist Colleges in the World. Only two others in the South have a greater enrollment, and only four in the 1 North, and two of these claim to he non-sectarian. s A remarkable growth in the past ten years: From 157 to 1225. | " There is a reason. " 1 A remarkable record for training men for great leadership. I Great student body, thorough work, modern courses, strong faculty, 1 fine fellowship, deep religious spirit. Courses or Departments The regular courses in the College of Arts and Sciences ( Eng 1 lish, Mathematics, The Sciences, Philosophy, Bible, Sociology, Greek, I Latin, French, Spanish. German, History). Other Departments Home Economics, Agriculture, Education, Theology, Music, | (Piano, Voice, Violin, Band Instruments), Expression, Pre-Medical. GREAT SUMMER SCHOOL B - For Catalogue and other information, address H. E. WATTERS, President. Abernathy: I asked her if I might see her home. Hart: What did she say? Ab. : She said that she would send me a picture of it. Page Two Hundred Four Waldo Nevil : When charity is needed, I am always the first to put my hand in my pocket. Freeman Privettt : Veil, and you keep it there. is; a :: :: ;: j: :: a a •: a :: :: :: a a :: :: a a :: a a a a a a a a a a a a ' a a a a a ;: a a a ;; ;; a a a a ;: a a a a a ;; a a a a a a a a a a :? :a ixi • M | Compliments of F T T T F gi is 1 Guv-Townsend Hard- 1 s „ T „„ r H Dry Cleaning Steam Pressing ware Lo. i 214 R. Main Street Shoe Repairing »l H m m 1 Phones 458 Jackson, Term. 1 Phones 446 Five Points si - m H a _ a a a ;: a a a a ; a ;: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ;; a a a a :: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a SI SI The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary I LOUISVILLE, KV. E. Y. MULLINS, President SI SI —Tuition Free and Assistance Where Needed —Buoyant, Optimistic and Positive Gospel Message 1 --Patnous Faculty of Sound Christian Thinkers Z JS LS H — orld-w.de Student Fellowship and Alumni —Training for the Head. Hands and Heart § 1 Brotherhood _ At Center of Nat i on ' s Population H —Practical and Comprehensive Curriculum —New Suburban Home Modern Throughout |j m Tennessee ' s Large Group Invites You (g The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary 1 SI g a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ;: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a H. W. PETERS COMPANY si si SI Boston ' s Largest Manufacturing Jezvelers SI SI Class Bings and Pins Society Emblems Main Office Factory 5174-5178 Washington St. West Roxbury, Boston 32, Mass. Mass. ;a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a :: a :; a a a a a a a [: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a; a a Red Martin: Do you know why. you haven ' t red hair? G. Dodds: No; why? I Red M. : Ivory doesn ' t rust. Page Two Hundred Five Sublett : Bob, you don ' t know how I miss tint cuspidor. Bob 1. : You always did miss it. That ' s why 1 threw it away. :: ;: ;; :: :: :: :: :: :: :; :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :c :: ;: :: :; :: :: ;: j: :: :; :: :: :: :; :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: ;: :: ;: :: :: ;: j: s: ): :: :: ;: :c :: :: :: it. a « MEASURING UP TO THE INDUSTRY The automobile dealer who keeps ' pace with the automotive i 1- dustry must be always up-and-going these days. This institu- tion is conducted with a consciousness that people in this com- munity have a right to look to it for the latest and best things in motordom. Whether you ' re looking tor a car or merely for information, look for it here. Graham Brothers Trucks Dodge Brothers Motor Cars Dependable Used Cars CADE MOTOR CAR COMPANY . :: :: :: a :: ;: a :: :. ;: :: :; : :; :; :: :; :: :: :: :: :-. YANDELL CONGER BUILDING MATERIALS and CONCRETE BUILDERS - Jackson, Tkxx. I m la] :: •: :: :: ;: ;: ;: :: :: :: :; :: r. a :: ;; :; :: ;: ;; ;: r. :; :: :: :: - When you come to Jackson to see your children, stop at THE SOUTHERN HOTEL Where Union has its Banquets DRINK Nu-Grape Imitation Grape — not Grape Juice NuGrape Bottling Co. Jackson, Tennessee i 1 (61 « |g| :: •• •.: :: :: ;: :: :: ;; - ;: :: :: :• :: :: :: :; x :: :: :: :: :; :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: xsSKSaxssasas aaaaassssssaaaa ' W. Spragins : Doc, are you fond of golf? Everett W. : Am I? You should see the greens I ate for lunch. Page Two Hundred Six Lean : My roommate is so lazy that he hasn ' t been up in time to get to breakfast in three weeks. Fat : That ' s nothing. Mine is so lazy that tor two years the house janitor thought lie was an invalid ! :: :; :: r. n ;: :: ;: ; :: :: :: :: : :; :: :: :: :; :; i: :: :: :; :; :::::: :: ;: :: :: ;; :: :: :: ;: :: :; :; :: : :; :: :: :: :; : :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: :: a :: :: a :: a a a a) a THE GLOBE Jackson ' s Exclusive Men ' s Store WE CATER TO UNION STUDENTS We can supply your entire wants. — See — AUBREY REED Our Union Representative SSggg S ss KM.E EM «KKK KKKs «S!K SBS mSBBEBEmBBSBB mMKK«S mM.mM.mSM.M. Alwavs in the market for good White Oak, Red Oak and Ash Logs WOOD MOSAIC CO. Incorporated Jackson, Tennessee Hardwood Lumber Flooring and Veneers Always in the market for White Oak, Poplar and Walnut Logs and Standing Timber. H SEE US BEFORE SELLINCx BEDNA YOUNG LUM- BER CO. OUR AIM: Quality — Service First ALU and Office: Belmont Avenue and N. C. St. L. R. R. Jackson, Tennessee glsias.fi fiSs?sss! a a a a K STB sSssSsss a_ a a (a " " " " s assa sa a a a a a a :: :; :: a :: ;; a ;: a :: ;: Cotys W. : Lelia isn ' t a bit original. T. Miller : She copies a lot. Cotys : Yes ; she ' s a stenographer. Page Two Hundred Seven Freed Bell: Yesterday there were two 50c. ilasks of alcohol in my desk; now there is only one. How do you account for that? Cannon (absent-mindedly): I didn ' t notice the other one. i x x x :: :: ;: x :: :: x x x x x x x x x x x a k k k x x x x § GOOCH McCLURE 1 m Cleaners axd Hatters I ® We are Tailors x X Cumb. Phone 143 | i 508 S. Royal Moore ' s Style Shop Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear and Millinery PHOENIX HOSIERY LUXITE UNDERWEAR Fine Tailoring Gents ' Furnishings 214 E. Lafayette St. JACKSON, TENN. Bruton Printing Co. Engraved Cards High Grade Printing 107 Highland Ave. Morgan-Hitchcock Company Manufacturers of Butchers and Packers Meat Skewers Flag, Floral and Candy Stick c Dowels, Veneer Jackson, Tenn. ggggSJf X XXXXXX X X X X X X X X X X XX X X X X XX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X XXXXXXXXXX X X x x : Gobbo Smith Gobbo I gotta basket ball nose. How come ? It dribbles. Page Two Hundred Eight Louise J.: What would you do if you could p ' .ay the piano like me? Jack S. : I ' d take lessons. a a a ;: :; a a a :: :: :; :: a ;: :: :: :: a :: a ; ; a a « :: Kiixuas :: :; a a a a :: •; :; a !t :: it a a a :: a :: a a :: » x a :: : a a a a K a. ' ;! | 1 1871 HOLLAND ' S 1926 I Holland Dry Goods Clothing Conipam r m 1 [ACKSON, TENNESSEE 1 h " H h m m ■ ■ ..... ,1 1 We congratulate Union on this their publication of " Lest We ® m ■ 1 I Forget. " This store has had the pleasure of having an advertisement 1 m pj H ■ 1 • H y in each issue. m m (si m 1 ' ISl !g 1 And we have enjoyed the pleasure of serving the students of the 1 1 old S. W. B. U. and Union for over fifty years. I m ' ' p m s IS Is May we continue such a record of service. m s h . n m | a » a a a " " B ' iaa " a a : a a a :: :: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a aia a a a a a a a|a " .aia a a a a a a a a 5 BUDDE WEIS Manufacturing Company m si Designers and Builders of | m m HIGH GRADE CHURCH FURNITURE BANK FIXTURES S m m m WRITE FOR CATALOG AND PRICES 1 m m Pricks Reasonable 1 is JACKSON, TENNESSEE 1 a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a :; a :; a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a - a a a a a a a ;; a a a a " a a a a a 5 L. A. Moon Cat baseball game) : Gosh, I forgot to lock the safe. R. Patterson : Well, why worry, we are both here, ain ' t we ? Page Two Hundred Nine Prof.: How are Fords made? Frosh : Made? They come from Ford plants. x x ;: :: x i x : :: a x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 1 ® I MOTOR WHEEL CORPORATION MOTOR VEHICLE WHEELS COMPLETE Pressed Steel Products — Vehicle Woodstock JACKSON, TENN. §§ SB a g x x x x a x ggiJHiiiiHsaasisiiK ' « •■• ■■• •■■• » •■ : ■■• ■■• ■• « ■• » » » ; ;t ; ; ! ;! :i j: ;t ' • - » !t st » :! - - :: : m | Compliments of PITTSBURG PLATE GLASS CO. R. H. LOHMAR, Agent Memphis, Tennessee x x :: x x x x ;: x x x x x x x x x ;( :: x ;: x x x x x j; x x x : : x ;: x ;: x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x -,: |XI |8| 181 181 ■ p| ] our Patronage is Appreciated x DRINK GOOD-GRAPE WHISTLE BROWNIE QUALITY DRIXKS Jackson Bottling Co. 181 Alexander Furniture Company 127-129 East College St. Jackson, Tennessee HxxxIxxgxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxTxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Hewlett : Well, I ' ll admit that you know mor than I do. Sones : Really ? Hewlett : Yeh ; you know me, and I know yon Page Two Hundred Ten Speck: Give me a round-trip ticket. " Where to, please? " S : Why, back here, dumb ! g :t HKgggggggggggggggg gggggggg " SIgasSIIIIS «ggggS :: § :: ::•:■: .: ! k :: :: :t :: :: :: :: : :: :: -■■■[ SHENANDOAH LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY ROANOKE, VIRGINIA pirn i If You Live A S r ' If You Die | Protection to your parents, family, relatives or -friends who help g § you through school. | si m n . si | And Ave will take pleasure in writing you insurance on a plan and 1 | terms especially suitable to your financial circumstances. § B ' H . . B If you have ambition enough to want to go to school; and integ- | rity enough to carry insurance to protect your creditors, your friends | who sometimes endorse for you, and your parents or family, we will | | gladly help you if we can. | LET ' S TALK IT OVER. | R. N. Smith R. X. Ternigan J. A. Pennington | h ' r | Local Agents | m Jackson, : : : : Tennessee. H " H I m i m e Hll[lBg|ggiaBll!g|lllllSai|gPSSPl|g|l|gJEggggggEgMgggggggggggggggggKggggg®gaillgg He : I passed your house last night. She : Thanks. Page Two Hundred Eleven Givens: Well, what do you think of this little village? Bessie: Well, I ' ll tell you — it is the only cemetery I ever saw with street lights and paving. " a a a a a x ■« a a it a « a : a a a a a a a a a a a a " " » " » « «: IKI DR. T. L. BISHOP 1 CHIROPRACTOR 1 H 208-0 Peoples Bank Building H 81 ® Tel. Cumb. 1239 Jackson, Tenn. B H (.; ; :; a a a a a a.g®SSSI ' ll ' 3SlglSlllllllll § H NELLE DURHAM 1 H PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER SJ 411 Peoples Bank Bldg. |j iSi Phone 481 Jackson, Tenn. [«! IS] a §H«j. DRS. PONTIUS CHIROPRACTORS Neurocalometer Jackson, Tenn. Cumb. 419 DR. F. J. DAWSON Osteopathic Physician 304-5 Peoples Bank Building M. M. DAVIS Physicians ' Clinical Laboratory Cumb. Tel. 334 and 305 Dr. Willie Mayo Schoonmakkr Osteopathic Physician 402 Peoples Bank Bldg. Cumb. 405 Jackson, Tenn. IS m fa a a a a a a a a a a a ;: a :: :: :: :: a a :: a a a a a a a a a a fa a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a. a. a. a a a a a a a a a a a a THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Owned and Operated by STUDENT ACTIVITY ASSOCIATION Union University L. A. MOON, Manager |a a a a a a .a. a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a afa a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a: " Is this seat engaged? " asked Snookie of the beautiful young damsel on the train. " No, Sir, but I am, " she modestly replied. Page Two Hundred Twelve Alary B. : Why do they call you Bill? W. H. : Because I arrived on the first of the month. :: :: a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ;; a a a a a j; a a a a] a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a ' i a Compliments of MR. I. B. TIGRETT a ssssss a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a aja a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a Si The Bootblack: Light or dark, sir? Absent Minded Prof. : I ' m not particular, but please don ' t give me the neck. Page Two Hundred Thirteen A CKXO J } ' LEDGMENTS SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING CO. Fort Worth Printing by LONG-JOHNSON PRINTING CO. Jackson Portraits by THE MOORE STUDIO Jackson Cover by DA] ' ID J. MOLLOY CO. Chicago Pater by MARTINS- ' CURRIE PAPER CO. Jackson LEST WE FORGET, 1926 I

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